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  1. Musical Meaning and Social Reproduction: A Case for Retrieving Autonomy.Lucy Green - 2005 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 37 (1):77-92.
    In this article I propose a theory of musical meaning and experience which takes into consideration the dialectical relationship between musical text and context, and which is flexible enough to apply to a range of musical styles. Through this theory I examine the roles played by the school music classroom which, despite the multiplicity of musical styles now incorporated into schooling, continues to contribute to the reproduction of existing social relations in the wider society. I consider how music itself can (...)
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  • A Push and a Shove and the Land is Ours: Morrissey's Counter-Hegemonic Stance on Social Class.Martin J. Power, Aileen Dillane & Eoin Devereux - 2012 - Critical Discourse Studies 9 (4):375-392.
    We explore how the singer Morrissey has represented the struggles of the proletariat in creative and provocative ways, inviting a deep textual reading that reveals a complex counter-hegemonic stance on the issue of social class. A champion of the ‘Other’ in a variety of guises, Morrissey is revealed in this article as a raconteur of the marginalized working class. We illustrate this through a detailed semiotic, musical and contextual reading of one particular song; ‘Interesting Drug’. We reveal tensions in Morrissey's (...)
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