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Popular music in America : the beat goes on

Author: Michael Campbell
Publisher: Boston, MA : Schirmer Cengage Learning, [2013] ©2013
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : Fourth editionView all editions and formats
Summary:

Remains the industry standard in breadth of coverage, readability, and musical focus. This title provides an account of the evolution of popular music from the mid-19th century to the present. It  Read more...

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Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc
Textbooks
Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Michael Campbell
ISBN: 9780840029768 0840029764
OCLC Number: 799024056
Notes: Includes index.
Description: xvi, 416 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 28 cm
Contents: unit I. Talking about popular music --
1. "Maybellene" / Chuck Berry --
2. The sounds of popular music --
3. Rhythm in popular music --
4. Melody and harmony, texture and form --
5. A matter of style --
unit II. The beginnings of American popular music --
6. Sources of popular music --
"Song for Odudua" / Santería musicians --
"Fare you well Old Joe Clark" / Fiddlin' John Carson --
"Woodman, spare that tree" / Douglas Jimerson --
7. The parlor song --
"Jeanie with the light brown hair" / Richard Lalli --
8. Minstrelsy --
"De boatmen's dance: / Robert Winans Ensemble --
9. Popular song at the turn of the Twentieth Century --
"Take me out to the ballgame" / Harvey Hindermyer --
"The Yankee Doodle boy" / George M. Cohan and Richard Perry --
10 The concert band --
"Stars and stripes forever" / The Sousa Band --
unit III. The emergence of Black music --
11. Ragtime --
"Maple leaf rag" / Scott Joplin --
12. Syncopated dance music --
"Castle house rag" / James Reese Europe's Society Orchestra --
13. Early commercial blues --
"Empty bed blues" / Bessie Smith --
14. Early jazz --
"Dippermouth blues" / King Oliver's Creole Jazz Band --
"Hotter than that" / Louis Armstrong & his Hot Five --
unit IV. Popular song in the modern era --
15. The early modern era : music, society, and technology --
16. The new rhythms of popular song --
"Charleston" / Paul Whiteman and his Orchestra --
"Fascinating rhythm" / Astaires & Gershwin --
17. The integration of popular song --
"Sunday" / Jean Goldkette Orchestra --
18. Mainstreaming the blues --
"Am I blue?" / Ethel Waters --
19. Popular singing after 1930 --
"I've got the world on a string" / Bing Crosby with the Dorsey Brothers Orchestra --
"All of me" / Billie Holiday with Eddie Heywood and his Orchestra --
20. Popular song on stage and screen --
"Can't help lovin' dat man" / Helen Morgan --
"Cheek to cheek" / Fred Astaire --
unit V. The swing era --
21. Big-band swing --
"Wrappin' it up" / Fletcher Henderson and his Orchestra --
"Chattanooga choo choo" / Glenn Miller and his Band --
22. Jazz in the swing era --
"I've found a new baby" / Benny Goodman --
"Jumpin' at the Woodside" / Count Basie & his Orchestra --
"Ko-ko" / Duke Ellington and his Orchestra --
unit VI. Blues and Black Gospel come in from the outskirts, 1925-1950 --
23. Country blues --
"Travelin' blues" / Blind Willie McTell --
"Black snake moan" / Blind Lemon Jefferson --
"Hellhound on my trail" / Robert Johnson --
24. Good time blues --
"It's tight like that" / Tampa Red and GT --
"Roll 'em, Pete" / Joe Turner and Pete Johnson --
25. Black Gospel --
"Golden Gate Gospel Train" / The Golden Gate Jubilee Quartet --
"Move on up a little higher" / Mahalia Jackson --
unit VII. Country and folk music come in from the outskirts --
26. The emergence of country music --
"The prisoner's song" / Vernon Dalhart --
27. Country music's seminal acts --
"Wildwood flower" / The Carter Family --
"Blue yodel no. 11" / Jimmie Rodgers --
28. Putting the "western" in country music --
"South of the border" / Gene Autry --
"Steel guitar rag" / Bob Wills & his Texas Playboys --
29. Folk music in the 1930s and 1940s --
"Do-re-mi" / Woody Guthrie --
"Goodnight Irene" / Lead Belly & The Weavers --
Comparison --
30. Honky-tonk --
"Lovesick blues" / Hank Williams --
"It wasn't God who made honky tonk angels" / Kitty Wells --
31. Bluegrass : a neo-traditional style --
"It's mighty dark to travel" / bill Monroe & his Bluegrass Boys --
unit VIII. Latin music in the United States, 1900s-1950s --
32. Latin music in the United States, 1900-1940 --
"El manisero" / Don Azpiazú and his Havana Casino Orchestra --
"Begin the beguine" / Xavier Cugat and his Orchestra --
33. Latin music in the United States, 1940-1960 --
"Complicacion" / Tito Puente and his Band --
unit IX. Popular music matures : musical theater, modern jazz, song interpretation --
34. The golden age of musical theater --
"Some enchanted evening" / Ezio Pinza --
"Cool" / Original Broadway cast --
35. Modern jazz --
"Salt peanuts" / Dizzy Gillespie --
"Djando" / The Modern Jazz Quartet --
36. Popular song interpretation --
"Unforgettable" / Nat Cole --
"You do something to me / Frank Sinatra --
unit 10. Rhythm and blues, 1946-1954 --
37. The emergence of rhythm and blues --
"Choo choo ch'boogie" / Louis Jordan and his Tympany Five --
"Rocket 88" / Jackie Brenston and his Delta Cats --
38. Electric blues --
"(I'm your) Hoochie coochie man" / Muddy Waters --
39. Early doo-wop --
"Sh-boom" / The Chords. unit XI. Rock and roll --
40. Rock and roll begins --
"Rock around the clock" / Bill Haley --
41. Elvis Presley --
"Mystery train", "Jailhouse rock" / Elvis Presley --
42. The architects of rock and roll --
"Lucille" / Little Richard --
"Johnny B. Goode" / Chuck Berry --
43. Buddy Holly and the viral evolution of rock and roll --
"Not fade away" / The Crickets --
44. Doo-wop in the late 1950s --
"I only have eyes for you" / The Flamingos --
"Young blood" / The Coasters --
45. R & B solo singing in the late 1950s --
"What'd I say" / Ray Charles --
46. Rock and rhythm and blues in the early 1960s --
"Will you love me tomorrow" / The Shirelles --
"I get around" / The Beach Boys --
unit XII. The rock revolution 1964-1970 --
47. The rock revolution : a historical perspective --
48. Bob Dylan makes rock matter --
"Subterranean homesick blues", "Like a rolling stone" / Bob Dylan --
49. The Beatles --
"A hard day's night", "Eleanor Rigby", "A day in the life" / The Beatles --
50. Motown --
"Come see about me" / The Supremes --
"I heard it through the grapevine" / Marvin Gaye --
51. Rock --
"(I can't get no) Satisfaction" / The Rolling Stones --
"Voodoo child" / Jimi Hendrix --
52. Soul --
"Papa's got a brand new bag" / James Brown --
"Respect" / Aretha Franklin --
53. San Francisco and the diversity of rock --
"White rabbit" / Jefferson Airplane --
"Piece of my heart" / Janis Joplin --
unit XIII. Rock and R & B after 1970 --
54. Commerce and technology in 1970s rock --
"Tiny dancer" / Elton John --
55. Rock in the early 1970s --
"Won't get fooled again" / The Who --
"Black dog" / Led Zeppelin --
56. Black pop in the 1970s --
"Superstition" / Stevie Wonder --
"Back stabbers" / The O'Jays --
57. Gender, art, and the boundaries of rock --
"All I want" / Joni Mitchell --
"Hang onto yourself" / David Bowie --
58. Steely Dan and the art of recording --
"Peg" / Steely Dan --
unit XIV. New trends of t he late 1970s --
59. Funk --
"Thank you" / Sly and the Family Stone --
"Tear the roof off the sucker" / Parliament --
"Shining star" / Earth, Wind & Fire --
60. Reggae --
"The harder they come" / Jimmy Cliff --
"Is this love" / Bob Marley --
61. Disco --
"I feel love" / Donna Summer --
"Y.M.C.A" / The Village People --
62. Punk --
"God save the Queen" / The Sex Pistols --
63. Punk reverberations --
"Psycho killer" / The Talking Heads --
"Death or glory" / The Clash --
unit XV. Latin music since 1960 --
64. The Bossa Nova and Brazilian music --
"The girl from Ipanema" / Gilberto and Getz --
65. Tejano music --
"El puente roto" / Linda Ronstadt --
66. Salsa and tropical Latin music --
"Ojos" / Willie Colón and Ruben Blades --
"No me dejes de querer" / Gloria Estéfan --
unit XVI. Country music in the rock era --
67. Countrifying rock --
"Mean woman blues" / Roy Orbison --
"Take it easy" / The Eagles --
68. The outsiders --
"Okie from Muskogee" / Merle Haggard --
"Mammas don't let your babies grow up to be cowboys" / Willie Nelson and Waylon Jennings --
69. "D-I-V-O-R-C-E" / Tammy Wynette --
"He stopped loving her today" / George Jones --
70. The explosion of country music --
"Check yes or no" / George Strait --
"Born country" / Alabama --
71. Country, pop, and glamour --
"9 to 5" / Dolly Parton --
"Landslide" / Dixie Chicks --
"You belong with me" / Taylor Swift --
unit XVII. Electronica and rap --
72. The digital revolution --
73. Early electronica --
"No UFO's (instrumental)" / Model 500 --
74. Electronica and the mainstream --
"South side" / Moby --
75. Early rap --
"The message" / Grandmaster Flash --
"1 million bottlebags" / Public Enemy --
76. Mainstreaming rap --
"California love" / Tupac Shakur and Dr. Dre --
"Love the way you lie" / Eminem, with Rihanna --
unit XVIII. Beyond rock in the 1980s --
77. Beyond rock --
78. Pop in the 1980s --
"Thriller" / Michael Jackson --
"Like a prayer" / Madonna --
79. Post-punk / post-disco fusions : the music of Prince --
"Sign 'o' the times" / Prince --
80. The maturation of Black pop --
"What's love got to do with it" / Tina Turner --
81. Punk-inspired pop --
"Jump" / Van Halen --
82. Significant rock --
"Born in the USA" / Bruce Springsteen --
"Where the streets have no name" / U2 --
83. Renewing rock and roll --
"Paper in fire" / John Mellencamp --
unit XIX. Alternatives --
84. From punk to alternative --
"Radio free Europe" / R.E.M. --
"Hey Joni" / Sonic Youth --
85. Other alternatives : heavy metal and alternative fusions in the 1980s --
"One" / Metallica --
"Good time boys" / Red Hot Chili Peppers --
86. Alienation --
"Smells like teen spirit" / Nirvana --
"Paranoid android" / Radiohead --
87. Women's voices --
"32 flavors" / Ani DiFranco --
unit XX. A world of music --
88. World music --
89. Afro-pop --
"Ae-ae" / Angélique Kidjo --
90. "Diamonds on the soles of her shoes" / Paul Simon & Ladysmith Black Mambazo --
91. Celtic fusions --
"Cotton-eyed Joe" / The Chieftains --
"Whirl-y-reel 1" / Afro Celt Sound System --
Outro.
Other Titles: Beat goes on
Responsibility: Michael Campbell.
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