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The Science and Technology of Music


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Event Toshifumi Kunimoto, R&D YAMAHA, Japan: YAMAHA's musical instruments and audio products as DSP applications
Event Eckart Altenmüller, Institut für Musikphysiologie und Musiker-Medizin, Germany: Apollo's gift and curse: Acquisition and loss of skilled movements in musicians
Event Gianmario Borio, Faculty of Musicology, University of Pavia, Italy: The relationship between musical notation and performance after 1950: Historical survey and theoretical considerations
Event Petr Janata, UC Davis, USA: Music, memories, and the brain
Event Denis Smalley, City University, UK: Spatiality in acousmatic music
Event Marilyn Nonken, NYU Steinhardt, USA: The spectral piano: An ecological inquiry
Event Aaron Williamon, Royal College of Music, London: Facing the music: Employing science and technology to enhance professional training
This lecture is part of the 'International Symposium on Learning and Teaching Music in the Twenty-First Century: The Contribution of Science and Technology', ...
Event Julius Smith, Stanford University, USA: "Sound synthesis based on physical models"
Event Marco Stroppa, Musikhochschule, Stuttgart, Germany: "The compositional control of sound synthesis: From Traiettoria to OMChroma"
Event René Caussé, IRCAM, France: Acoustics and contemporary music (revisited)
Event Christophe d'Alessandro, Senior Researcher, CNRS, France: Of pipes and patches: Making music on the augmented organ
Event Douglas Eck, Google, USA: Music recommendation and discovery at scale
Please note that this lecture takes place on a TUESDAY, which differs from the usual Distinguished Lecture schedule.
Event Frans Wiering, Universiteit Utrecht, Netherlands: Musicology centred design
Event Richard Lyon: "Extracting meaning from sound: Experiences in machine hearing"
A Distinguished Lecture by a guest from Google AI Perception.
Event Masataka Goto, National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology (AIST), Japan: Frontiers of music technologies: Singing synthesis and active music listening
Event Patrick Flandrin, CNRS & Ecole Normale Supérieure de Lyon, France: Drawing sounds, listening to images: The art of time-frequency analysis
Event Mark Sandler, Queen Mary University London, UK: Semantic audio: Combining semantic web technology with audio analysis
Event Robert Duke, The University of Texas at Austin, USA: Music learning through multiple lenses
Event Robert Normandeau: Timbre spatialization or the medium is the space
Event Edmund Campion, CNMAT, University of California at Berkley, USA: Moving parts: On structure and chaotic actions in the design and build of my computer-based music(s)
Event Robert Henke, audiovisual installation artist and musician. Give me limits! Two perspectives on computer based music production in a time of exponentially growing possibilities
Event Michael Vorländer, RWTH Aachen University, Germany: Virtual musical instruments in virtual rooms – what’s real at all?
Event Jane Davidson, University of Western Australia: Facial and bodily gesture in musical rehearsal and performance: Social proxemics, musical dynamics
Event Petri Toiviainen, University of Jyväskylä, Finland: Kinematics of music cognition
Event Tim Crawford, Computational Musicology, Goldsmiths University of London: Busy Going Nowhere, or Learning to Live with Error? Personal reflections on three decades using computers with music - CANCELLED
Event J. Stephen Downie, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA: Large-scale music audio analysis: E-science or e-musicology?
Event Benoit Fabre, LAM, UPCM Paris: Musical instruments and players - an acoustical approach to the relations between instrument making, playing techniques, and sound aesthetics in musical performance
Event Thierry de Mey, composer and filmmaker: Composing music for movement - the sense of movement is at the heart of musical sense
Event Robert Gjerdingen, Northwestern University, USA: "Building Musical Minds in 18th-Century Naples"
Event Jean-Claude Risset, Laboratoire de Mécanique et d’Acoustique, France: "Music is meant to be heard: Perception is central in (my) computer music"