close
Music and Youth Culture in Latin America | Zookal Textbooks | Zookal Textbooks
  • Author(s) Pablo Vila
  • SubtitleIdentity Construction Processes from New York to Buenos Aires
  • Edition
  • Published15th August 2014
  • PublisherOxford University Press USA
  • ISBN9780199986279

Identity Construction Processes from New York to Buenos Aires

Music is one of the most distinctive cultural characteristics of Latin American countries. But, while many people in the United States and Europe are familiar with musical genres such as salsa, merengue, and reggaetón, the musical manifestations that young people listen to in most Latin American countries are much more varied than these commercially successful ones that have entered the American and European markets. Not only that, the young people themselves
often have little in common with the stereotypical image of them that exists in the American imagination. Bridging this divide between perception and reality, Music and Youth Culture in
Latin America brings together contributors from throughout Latin America and the US to examine the ways in which music is used to advance identity claims in several Latin American countries and among Latinos in the US. From young Latin American musicians who want to participate in the vibrant jazz scene of New York without losing their cultural roots, to Peruvian rockers who sing in their native language (Quechua) for the same reasons, to the young Cubans who use music to construct a
post-communist social identification, this volume sheds new light on the complex ways in which music provides people from different countries and social sectors with both enjoyment and tools for understanding
who they are in terms of nationality, region, race, ethnicity, class, gender, and migration status. Drawing on a vast array of fields including popular music studies, ethnomusicology, sociology, and history, Music and Youth Culture in Latin America is an illuminating read for anyone interested in Latin American music, culture, and society.

Music and Youth Culture in Latin America

Format
In stock at supplier

Leaves in 6-14 business days

$150.79 $180.95 Save $30.16
or 4 payments of $37.69 with Zookal accepts Afterpay
Add Homework Help FREE trial and save a further 10% 

NEW PRICE

$135.71 + free shipping

(10% off - save $15.08)

Homework Help Free trial

14-day FREE trial. $19.95/mo after. Cancel anytime.

*Discount will apply at checkout.

 See terms and conditions

You will get a further 10% off for this item ($135.71 after discount) because you have added Homework Help Premium Free Trial to your bag.

For this discount to apply, you will need to complete checkout with the Homework Help Premium Free Trial in your bag.

-
+
  • Author(s) Pablo Vila
  • SubtitleIdentity Construction Processes from New York to Buenos Aires
  • Edition
  • Published15th August 2014
  • PublisherOxford University Press USA
  • ISBN9780199986279

Identity Construction Processes from New York to Buenos Aires

Music is one of the most distinctive cultural characteristics of Latin American countries. But, while many people in the United States and Europe are familiar with musical genres such as salsa, merengue, and reggaetón, the musical manifestations that young people listen to in most Latin American countries are much more varied than these commercially successful ones that have entered the American and European markets. Not only that, the young people themselves
often have little in common with the stereotypical image of them that exists in the American imagination. Bridging this divide between perception and reality, Music and Youth Culture in
Latin America brings together contributors from throughout Latin America and the US to examine the ways in which music is used to advance identity claims in several Latin American countries and among Latinos in the US. From young Latin American musicians who want to participate in the vibrant jazz scene of New York without losing their cultural roots, to Peruvian rockers who sing in their native language (Quechua) for the same reasons, to the young Cubans who use music to construct a
post-communist social identification, this volume sheds new light on the complex ways in which music provides people from different countries and social sectors with both enjoyment and tools for understanding
who they are in terms of nationality, region, race, ethnicity, class, gender, and migration status. Drawing on a vast array of fields including popular music studies, ethnomusicology, sociology, and history, Music and Youth Culture in Latin America is an illuminating read for anyone interested in Latin American music, culture, and society.
translation missing: en.general.search.loading