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date: 17 October 2019

(p. ix) List of Figures and Tables

(p. ix) List of Figures and Tables

Figures

  1. 1.1. Tote Tepano, dressed for Tapati festival participation, carrying tape recorder. 81

  2. 1.2. Paulis Puriņš (center) with Miervaldis Altments (far left) at a Christchurch Latvian community celebration in the mid-1980s. 86

  3. 2.1. Musical value systems exist in a continuum in complex society (elaborating Robbins, 2013b). 104

  4. 3.1. Community performance Opera Pasar; children performing the clog dance at the market, 2008. 124

  5. 3.2. Siamese in Penang performing the menora at the Heritage Celebrations, 2013. 122

  6. 4.1. Ecosystems of music. 141

  7. 4.2. Screenshots from the online survey to identify possible areas of concern for sustainability on soundfutures.org. 153

  8. 5.1. Location of Old Regular Baptist Churches in the Southern Appalachian region. 183

  9. 6.1. Map of Uganda by Dan Cole, GIS Coordinator, Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History, in Delicious Peace: Coffee, Music & Interfaith Harmony in Uganda (SFW CD 50417), 2012. 201

  10. 6.2. Worship in the Moses synagogue on Nabogoya Hill, Uganda. 206

  11. 6.3. The Peace Kawomera Growers Coop sign. 213

  12. 7.1. Ruža Nikolić-Lakatos, 1994. 241

  13. 7.2. Ceija Stojka, 1991. 242

  14. 7.3. Poster for the event from 1990. 246

  15. 7.4. Serbian Roma women dancing at the event, 1990. 248

  16. 7.5. Ševko Pekmezović, 1995. 252

  17. 7.6. Religious backgrounds of immigrants from Turkey in Vienna. 261

  18. 7.7. Logo of the Saz Association. 262

  19. 7.8. Mansur Bildik playing the saz in Amerlinghaus, June 7, 2014. 263

  20. (p. x) 7.9. R-Kan. 264

  21. 9.1. Ethnomusicology articles treating ethnolinguistic minority musics. 337

  22. 9.2. The Create Local Arts Together (CLAT) methodology. 338

  23. 12.1. Digitized archives returned to the Queros-Wachiperi community. Estela Dariquebe is the only elder still living who recorded with Patricia Lyon in 1964 and 1965. 405

  24. 12.2. Two US tourists with three Q’eros, learning about the Q’eros pinkuyllu flutes. 407

  25. 12.3. A Q’eros couple sharing music with US tourists from inside an Inca niche. 413

  26. 12.4. A young US high school student from a National Geographic student group tour in Peru learns a Q’eros song. 415

  27. 12.5. A Q’eros man gives a “high five” to a US student from a National Geographic student group tour who has sung a Q’eros song with him. 416

  28. 12.6. Estela Dariquebe, Carmen Jerewa, Manuel Yonaje: the three elders of the Queros-Wachiperi community who remember the traditional songs. 428

  29. 12.7. Carmen Jerewa, the only active healer and esüwa singer in the community of Queros-Wachiperi. 431

  30. 12.8. Front Cover, Wachiperi CD: Cantos Wachiperi: Familia linguística Harakbut, Grupo étnico Wachiperi. Photo of the Queros (Q’eros) River in the background. 437

  31. 12.9. Back cover, Wachiperi CD. CD song contents. 438

  32. 12.10. Manuel Yonaje listens to Patricia J. Lyon Wachiperi archive recordings. 442

  33. 15.1. The Polyphonie der Kulturen CD cover. 520

  34. 15.2. Excerpt from the exhibition flyer with Mandi Lutumba and Nada Müller. 522

  35. 15.3. Khaled Arman teaching at the Institute of Musicology in Bern. 523

  36. 15.4. Share of migrant communities in Rostock (2004) [6,598 persons = 3.2%]. 526

  37. 17.1. A professional dancer at a wedding in Bartang. 605

  38. 17.2. A professional musician at home in Khorog. 608

  39. 17.3. A praise singer or madahkhan in Khorog. 611

  40. 17.4. A Mevlevî sema in Turkey, ca. 1890. 613

  41. 17.5. Janbaz Dushanbiyev performing a mortuary dance in Khorog. 616

  42. 17.6. Abdulvali Abdurashidov playing the sato in Dushanbe. 619

  43. 17.7. Musicians from the Academy of Maqâm in a workshop. 622

  44. 17.8. A musician playing a maqamboland in Wahan. 624

  45. 17.9. A skylight or chahar khaneh. 626

  46. 17.10. Rafique Keshavjee in Dushanbe. 627

  47. 19.1. Krišjānis Barons’s cabinet on display in the National Library in Riga. 677

  48. (p. xi) 19.2. Wax cylinders from Karl Tirén’s yoik collection in Svenskt visarkiv, 1913–1915. 680

  49. 19.3. Polska from Ore, Dalarna, in the FMK collection. Transcribed by Nils Andersson, 1906. 688

  50. 19.4. The music collector Nils Andersson in the home of the fiddler Ante Sundin. 694

  51. 19.5. The ladder is an illustration the value scale of FMK. 699

  52. 21.1. Finnish Jazz musicians playing at the Financial Street in Beijing. 740

  53. 21.2. Folk instrumental ensembles competition held in Jincheng city, Shanxi province, in 2013. 745

  54. 21.3. Villages in Wuan county, Hebei province, joining a local opera performance during a Taoist temple affair. 745

  55. 21.4. A choir holds its regular rehearsal at the Temple of Heaven Park in Beijing on a Saturday morning. 752

  56. 21.5. A choir holds its regular rehearsal at Zizhuyuan Park in Beijing on a Sunday morning. 753

  57. 21.6. Musicology Department students at the Central Conservatory of Music giving their first public performance at the Recital Hall of the Conservatory during the World Music Days, 2010. 755

  58. 21.7. Foreign professors and musicians visited Quantou village at the Baiyangdian Lake region, Hebei province, and played folk music with the folk musicians during the World Music Days in 2007. 757

  59. 21.8. The Musical Instrument Exhibition Centre at the Central Conservatory of Music. 761

  60. 21.9. A set of copied bells exhibited at the Musical Instrument Exhibition Centre at the Central Conservatory of Music. 761