INTIME 2014 Voice and Text: Experimentation/Transformation

  INTIME 2014

Voice and Text: Experimentation/Transformation

Coventry University (UK)

Saturday 18th & Sunday 19th October 2014

The annual INTIME Symposium is a two-day symposium of papers and performances hosted by the INTIME music research group at Coventry (UK) University. The symposium seeks to discuss and theorise current practice in experimental music. It aims to deepen our understanding of existing and emerging repertoires and practices.

Call for papers and performances:We invite researchers and practitioners in fields such as (but not limited to) music composition, music performance, musicology, music history, music analysis and theory, ethnomusicology, music psychology, philosophy of music, and music education, to submit abstracts for papers directly connected to works that would be performed in the INTIME concerts. We are particularly interested in submissions relating to this year’s theme.Type of submission:

We welcome papers or lecture demonstrations:
– 20 minutes – plus 5 minutes questions
– 7 Minutes – plus 3 minutes questions

We also welcome proposals for performances of compositions: selected compositions will be presented in the INTIME concerts. If live performers are involved, these will be the responsibility of the composer. Usually composers are expected to attend.


Deadline for abstracts and proposals is Tuesday 15th July 2014

For more information, to register as a delegate or to submit your abstract please see our website:

www.coventry.ac.uk/INTME2014

Keynote speakers:

Roger Marsh is a composer with a special interest in the voice. His works have had premieres in the Proms and have been recorded by such labels as Naxos, NMC, and ECM. His music has been published by Chester Music, Novello, and Peters Edition. He is Professor of Music at York University.

Trevor Wishart is a world-leading composer of electroacoustic music and a writer in the field of sonic art. He has a particular interest in the transformation of the human voice through technological processes, and the interpolation of technology between the human voice and natural sound.

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