American Popular Music: The age of rock
Beginning with the emergence of commercial American music in the nineteenth century, Volume 1 includes essays on the major performers, composers, media, and movements that shaped our musical culture before rock and roll. Articles explore the theoretical dimensions of popular music studies; the music of the nineteenth century; and the role of black Americans in the evolution of popular music. Also included—the music of Tin Pan Alley, ragtime, swing, the blues, the influences of W. S. Gilbert and Rodgers and Hammerstein, and changes in lyric writing styles from the nineteenth century to the rock era.
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Country Music and American Values
THE 1950S AND EARLY 1960S
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album American popular artists ASCAP audience ballad beat Beatles became big bands Billboard black music black performers bluegrass Bob Dylan Boys broadcast charts coffin songs commercial concert Counterculture country music dance death decade deejays Disco disk jockey dominant early folksingers Garvey guitar Guthrie's hero Honkers and Shouters icons Jamaican jazz labels Lennon listeners mainstream major male Marley Monroe's Music and Society music industry music videos musicians myth payola play political pop music Popular Culture popular music protest songs punk rock radio Rastafarians Rastas record companies record industry reggae relationship rhetorical vision rhythm and blues Rock and Roll rock music role Rolling Stone Seeger Serge Denisoff Simon sing singer social songwriters soul music sound Springsteen stations style success symbol teenagers themes Tin Pan Alley Top Forty traditional urban vocal women Woody Guthrie working-class York youth