You are here: Home / News & Events / 2013-2014 / Sergio Navarrete Pellicer - Community & Citizenship: Brassbands in Oaxaca, Mexico

Sergio Navarrete Pellicer - Community & Citizenship: Brassbands in Oaxaca, Mexico

Join us for the Native American Studies Department Brown Bag Lecture Series hosting of a talk by Sergio Navarrete Pellicer, PhD, CIESAS-Pacífico Sur & Visiting Scholar, University of California, Santa Cruz. This event is Co-Sponsored by the Department of Native American Studies, the Department of Music, the Hemispheric Institute on the Americas (HIA), and the Indigenous Research Center of the Americas (IRCA).
When May 21, 2014
from 12:15 PM to 01:30 PM
Where 3201 Hart Hall (Risling Room)
Contact Name
Add event to calendar vCal
iCal

Synopsis:
The talk will address the power of sound as a protocol for political secularization and  modern citizenship.  I will  address the role of the church in indigenous societies and the use of music in catholic ritual for evangelization during the colonial times. As we move forward to the 19th century  after Independence from Spain, I explain how liberalism and an open market economy led to the introduction of wind bands  in music chapels (the music institution of catholic church carrying the european music tradition for centuries) and soon later transformed these ensembles into philarmonic bands which continue playing masses, vespers, maitins and other religious repertoire but also the ball room dance repertoire (waltz, schotische, paso doble, polka and italian overtures) to strengthen patriotism, individual citizenship, and a secular municipal power. In this proces I will point at the important role of  music merchants to enhance and facilitate this policies.  I will wrap up with a reflection on the enduring ideology of community thoughout this historical process.

 

Document Actions

Mission

The Hemispheric Institute on the Americas is an interdisciplinary group bringing together faculty and graduate students that focus on the study of transnational processes in the American Hemisphere.

Our Goal includes promoting research to challenge the boundaries of disciplinary specialization and culture area studies, exploring the connections throughout the social, cultural, and economic landscape of the Western Hemisphere from an array of perspective and redirecting and redefining the study of Latin America from a broadly hemispheric viewpoint.

Read more 

Contact Us

Chuck Walker, Director Lynn Park, Program Coordinator 

Phone: 530-752-3046
Fax: 530-752-5655 

Undergraduate Advising

Schedule your appointment with a staff advisor today! Be sure to select "Latin Amer & Hemispheric Std (Minor) (Economics, History, EAS)" 

This is Pacific Theme