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Echtzeitmusik Berlin
44,90 CHF *
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Aus der Perspektive der Beteiligten und einiger BeobachterInnenerforscht, dokumentiert und reflektiert das Buch Echtzeitmusik Berlin – Selbstbestimmung einer Szene ein vielschichtiges Phänomen innerhalb der Berliner Musikkultur, dessen Einfluss und Bedeutung weit über die Stadt hinauswirkt. In den Freiräumen des Ostteils der Stadt nach dem Mauerfall entstanden und in einem kulturellen Koordinatensystem aus Hausbesetzung und freier Improvisation, Punk und Neuer Musik, sozialem Experiment und Performancekunst wurzelnd, hat die Echtzeitmusik-Szene in den vergangenen zwei Jahrzehnten eine bewegte musikalische und soziale Entwicklungsgeschichte durchlaufen und sich zu einer grossen Bandbreite weitestgehend experimenteller Musikformen ausdifferenziert, die an so unterschiedliche Bereiche wie Noise, Electronica, Trash-Pop, Free Jazz und zeitgenössische komponierte Musik, aber auch Performance- und Klangkunst angrenzen. Dieses Buch ist eine theoretische Annäherung an eine aus der Praxis heraus sich konstituierende Szene, die mit jedem einzelnen Beitrag sich selbst beschreibt, sich schreibend erfindet, bestimmt und positioniert. Ein Akt verbaler Sichtbarmachung. Es gibt nicht die Geschichte, sondern nur eine Vielzahl von Geschichten, nicht die Theorie, sondern unterschiedlichste, teils widerstreitende Konzeptionen und Herangehensweisen. Echtzeitmusik – Selbstbestimmung einer Szene spiegelt diese Multiperspektivität wider und versteht sich nicht allein als eine Dokumentation einer Geschichte der Echtzeitmusik, sondern ist selbst Teil davon. Shaped by the perspectives of participants and various observers, the book Echtzeitmusik Berlin – Self-Defining a Scene investigates, documents, and reflects on a multilayered phenomenon within Berlin’s musical culture, a phenomenon whose influence and meaning has effects that extend far beyond Berlin itself. Having emerged in the open spaces of the city’s east side after the fall of the Berlin Wall, and rooted in a cultural coordinate system made up of squats and free improvisation, punk and New Music, social experimentation and performance art, the Echtzeitmusik scene has passed through an eventful history of musical and social development and matured into a wide spectrum of predominantly experimental forms of music, bordering on fields as varied as noise, electronica, trash pop, free jazz, and contemporary composed music, not to mention performance and sound art. This book is a theoretical approach to a scene that constituates itself through practice, that describes itself with every single contribution here, that invents, defines, and positions itself through writing. It is a verbal act of uncovering. There is not the history, but a myriad of histories, not the theory, but the widest range of somewhat discordant conceptions and approaches. Echtzeitmusik – Self-Defining a Scene mirrors this multiperspectivity. It is more than a mere documentation of the history of Echtzeitmusik, it might be considered a part of this history. Theoretische Texte, Erinnerungen, Statements und künstlerische Beiträge von / Theoretical texts, memories, statements and artwork by Thomas Ankersmit, Harald Ansorge, Serge Baghdassarians, Boris Baltschun, Jürg Bariletti, Johannes Bauer, Burkhard Beins, Marta Blažanović, Nicholas Bussmann, Lucio Capece, Diego Chamy, Clare Cooper, Werner Dafeldecker, Rhodri Davies, Bertrand Denzler, Bill Dietz, Axel Dörner, Phil Durrant, Ekkehard Ehlers, Sabine Ercklentz, Andrea Ermke, Kai Fagaschinski, Fernanda Farah, Kerstin Fuchs, Björn Gottstein, Matthias Haenisch, Hanna Hartman, Franz Hautzinger, Robin Hayward, Teresa Iten, Sven-Åke Johansson, Margareth Kammerer, Christian Kesten, Annette Krebs, Christof Kurzmann, Greg Malcolm, Thomas Meadowcroft, Chico Mello, Thomas Millroth, Toshimaru Nakamura, Gisela Nauck, Vered Nethe, Andrea Neumann, Nina Polaschegg, Michael Renkel, Ana Maria Rodriguez, Adeline Rosenstein, Arthur Rother, Olaf Rupp, Ignaz Schick, Ulf Sievers, Stefan Streich, T. Turner, Michael Vorfeld, Antje Vowinckel und Steffi Weismann

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
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The 1755 Lisbon Earthquake: Revisited
257,90 CHF *
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The 1755 earthquake and tsunami were influential not only in Portugal but in all European and North African countries where the devastating effects were felt. The entire world was deeply impressed and the discussion of its causes generated a large amount of scientific and metaphysical speculation. It inspired philosophers, poets and writers. The socio-economic consequences of the event were great and affected the future organization and development of Portugal. The possibility of a similar occurence urges society and the scientific community to reflect on its lessons. AudienceThis work is of interest to experts in seismology, earthquake engineering, civil protection, urban planning and it is a reference book for doctoral students. TOC:Editorial Note. Introduction. 1. Introduction. 1.1. Introduction; L. Mendes Victor, C.S. Oliveira. 2. Historical Framework. 2.1. The Lisbon earthquake of 1 November 1755 in Spanish contemporary Authors; A. Udías, A. López Arroyo. 2.2. The Lisbon earthquake of November 1st, 1755: an historical overview of its approach; M. do Rosário Themudo Barata. 2.3. The great earthquakes of Lisbon 1755 and Aceh 2004 shook the world. Seismologists' societal responsibility; K. Fuchs. 2.4. Seismic engineering - contributions and trends to face future 1755-events; T.P. Tassios. 2.5. Bruce Alan Bolt, 1930 - 2005, professor of seismology, emeritus; D. Brillinger et al. 3. Social-economic impact on communities exposed to earthquakes and tsunamis. 3.1. Catastrophe risk management in developing countries and the last mile; H.C. Shah. 3.2. A phenomenological reconstruction of the Mw9 Nov 1st 1755 earthquake source; R. Muir-Wood, A. Mignan. 3.3. The 1755 Lisbon earthquake and the genesis of the risk management concept; A. Betâmio de Almeida. 3.4. Holistic urban seismic risk evaluation of megacities: application and robustness; M.L. Carreño et al. 4. Urban planning facing natural hazards, information and warning. 4.1. Risk estimates for Germany; F. Wenzel et al. 4.2. Traditional and innovative methods for seismic vulnerability assessment at large geographical scales; M. Calvi et al. 4.3. Earthquake early warning: real-time prediction of ground motion from the first seconds of seismic recordings; M. Böse. 4.4. Simulating earthquake scenarios in the European project LESSLOSS: the case of Lisbon; G. Zonno et al. 4.5. How distant earthquakes contribute to seismic hazard in mainland Portugal; J.A. Pelaez et al. 5. Propagation and local effects on the seismic destruction. 5.1. Visualization of seismic wavefields and strong ground motions using data from a nationwide strong-motion network and large-scale computer simulation; T. Furumura. 5.2. Empirical and theoretical assessment of upper bounds on earthquake ground-motions; F. Sabetta. 5.3. Suboceanic rayleigh waves in the 1755 Lisbon earthquake; A. Vuan et al. 5.4. Contribution to the damage interpretation during the 1755 Lisbon earthquake; M. San-Payo et al. 6. How to build earthquake resistant buildings under the environmental contrains. 6.1. Caveats for nonlinear response assessment shear wall structures; P. Gulkan. 6.2. Rapid probabilistic assessment of structural systems in earthquake regions; A. Elnashai, S.H. Jeong. 6.3. The development of European shaking tables; R.T Severn. 6.4. The seismic behaviour of reinforced concrete structural walls: experiments and modelling; P. Kotronis et al. 6.4. Building performance during recent earthquakes in the Iberian Peninsula and surrounding regions; P. Murphy Corella. 7. New approaches to the seismogenesis on the 1755 earthquake. 7.1. Seismotectonics of the Azores-Tunisia region; E. Buforn. 7.2. The 1755 Lisbon earthquake: a review and the proposal for a tsunami early warning system in the Gulf of Cadiz; A. Ribeiro et al. 7.3. Evaluation of the 1755 earthquake source using tsunami modelling; M.A. Baptista, J. Miranda. 7.4. A finite-fault modeling of the 1755 Lisbon earthquake sources; A. Carvalho et al. 7.5. A statistical study of the seismic intensities of the 1755 Lisbon earthquake; D.R. Brillinger, B.A. Bolt. 8. Global response to large earthquakes. 8.1. Eyewitness reports of the 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami from Sri Lanka, Thailand and Indonesia; R. Spence. 8.2. Towards a global response to large disasters; C

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 10.12.2019
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Echtzeitmusik Berlin
29,90 € *
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Aus der Perspektive der Beteiligten und einiger BeobachterInnenerforscht, dokumentiert und reflektiert das Buch Echtzeitmusik Berlin – Selbstbestimmung einer Szene ein vielschichtiges Phänomen innerhalb der Berliner Musikkultur, dessen Einfluss und Bedeutung weit über die Stadt hinauswirkt. In den Freiräumen des Ostteils der Stadt nach dem Mauerfall entstanden und in einem kulturellen Koordinatensystem aus Hausbesetzung und freier Improvisation, Punk und Neuer Musik, sozialem Experiment und Performancekunst wurzelnd, hat die Echtzeitmusik-Szene in den vergangenen zwei Jahrzehnten eine bewegte musikalische und soziale Entwicklungsgeschichte durchlaufen und sich zu einer großen Bandbreite weitestgehend experimenteller Musikformen ausdifferenziert, die an so unterschiedliche Bereiche wie Noise, Electronica, Trash-Pop, Free Jazz und zeitgenössische komponierte Musik, aber auch Performance- und Klangkunst angrenzen. Dieses Buch ist eine theoretische Annäherung an eine aus der Praxis heraus sich konstituierende Szene, die mit jedem einzelnen Beitrag sich selbst beschreibt, sich schreibend erfindet, bestimmt und positioniert. Ein Akt verbaler Sichtbarmachung. Es gibt nicht die Geschichte, sondern nur eine Vielzahl von Geschichten, nicht die Theorie, sondern unterschiedlichste, teils widerstreitende Konzeptionen und Herangehensweisen. Echtzeitmusik – Selbstbestimmung einer Szene spiegelt diese Multiperspektivität wider und versteht sich nicht allein als eine Dokumentation einer Geschichte der Echtzeitmusik, sondern ist selbst Teil davon. Shaped by the perspectives of participants and various observers, the book Echtzeitmusik Berlin – Self-Defining a Scene investigates, documents, and reflects on a multilayered phenomenon within Berlin’s musical culture, a phenomenon whose influence and meaning has effects that extend far beyond Berlin itself. Having emerged in the open spaces of the city’s east side after the fall of the Berlin Wall, and rooted in a cultural coordinate system made up of squats and free improvisation, punk and New Music, social experimentation and performance art, the Echtzeitmusik scene has passed through an eventful history of musical and social development and matured into a wide spectrum of predominantly experimental forms of music, bordering on fields as varied as noise, electronica, trash pop, free jazz, and contemporary composed music, not to mention performance and sound art. This book is a theoretical approach to a scene that constituates itself through practice, that describes itself with every single contribution here, that invents, defines, and positions itself through writing. It is a verbal act of uncovering. There is not the history, but a myriad of histories, not the theory, but the widest range of somewhat discordant conceptions and approaches. Echtzeitmusik – Self-Defining a Scene mirrors this multiperspectivity. It is more than a mere documentation of the history of Echtzeitmusik, it might be considered a part of this history. Theoretische Texte, Erinnerungen, Statements und künstlerische Beiträge von / Theoretical texts, memories, statements and artwork by Thomas Ankersmit, Harald Ansorge, Serge Baghdassarians, Boris Baltschun, Jürg Bariletti, Johannes Bauer, Burkhard Beins, Marta Blažanović, Nicholas Bussmann, Lucio Capece, Diego Chamy, Clare Cooper, Werner Dafeldecker, Rhodri Davies, Bertrand Denzler, Bill Dietz, Axel Dörner, Phil Durrant, Ekkehard Ehlers, Sabine Ercklentz, Andrea Ermke, Kai Fagaschinski, Fernanda Farah, Kerstin Fuchs, Björn Gottstein, Matthias Haenisch, Hanna Hartman, Franz Hautzinger, Robin Hayward, Teresa Iten, Sven-Åke Johansson, Margareth Kammerer, Christian Kesten, Annette Krebs, Christof Kurzmann, Greg Malcolm, Thomas Meadowcroft, Chico Mello, Thomas Millroth, Toshimaru Nakamura, Gisela Nauck, Vered Nethe, Andrea Neumann, Nina Polaschegg, Michael Renkel, Ana Maria Rodriguez, Adeline Rosenstein, Arthur Rother, Olaf Rupp, Ignaz Schick, Ulf Sievers, Stefan Streich, T. Turner, Michael Vorfeld, Antje Vowinckel und Steffi Weismann

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 10.12.2019
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The 1755 Lisbon Earthquake: Revisited
214,19 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The 1755 earthquake and tsunami were influential not only in Portugal but in all European and North African countries where the devastating effects were felt. The entire world was deeply impressed and the discussion of its causes generated a large amount of scientific and metaphysical speculation. It inspired philosophers, poets and writers. The socio-economic consequences of the event were great and affected the future organization and development of Portugal. The possibility of a similar occurence urges society and the scientific community to reflect on its lessons. AudienceThis work is of interest to experts in seismology, earthquake engineering, civil protection, urban planning and it is a reference book for doctoral students. TOC:Editorial Note. Introduction. 1. Introduction. 1.1. Introduction; L. Mendes Victor, C.S. Oliveira. 2. Historical Framework. 2.1. The Lisbon earthquake of 1 November 1755 in Spanish contemporary Authors; A. Udías, A. López Arroyo. 2.2. The Lisbon earthquake of November 1st, 1755: an historical overview of its approach; M. do Rosário Themudo Barata. 2.3. The great earthquakes of Lisbon 1755 and Aceh 2004 shook the world. Seismologists' societal responsibility; K. Fuchs. 2.4. Seismic engineering - contributions and trends to face future 1755-events; T.P. Tassios. 2.5. Bruce Alan Bolt, 1930 - 2005, professor of seismology, emeritus; D. Brillinger et al. 3. Social-economic impact on communities exposed to earthquakes and tsunamis. 3.1. Catastrophe risk management in developing countries and the last mile; H.C. Shah. 3.2. A phenomenological reconstruction of the Mw9 Nov 1st 1755 earthquake source; R. Muir-Wood, A. Mignan. 3.3. The 1755 Lisbon earthquake and the genesis of the risk management concept; A. Betâmio de Almeida. 3.4. Holistic urban seismic risk evaluation of megacities: application and robustness; M.L. Carreño et al. 4. Urban planning facing natural hazards, information and warning. 4.1. Risk estimates for Germany; F. Wenzel et al. 4.2. Traditional and innovative methods for seismic vulnerability assessment at large geographical scales; M. Calvi et al. 4.3. Earthquake early warning: real-time prediction of ground motion from the first seconds of seismic recordings; M. Böse. 4.4. Simulating earthquake scenarios in the European project LESSLOSS: the case of Lisbon; G. Zonno et al. 4.5. How distant earthquakes contribute to seismic hazard in mainland Portugal; J.A. Pelaez et al. 5. Propagation and local effects on the seismic destruction. 5.1. Visualization of seismic wavefields and strong ground motions using data from a nationwide strong-motion network and large-scale computer simulation; T. Furumura. 5.2. Empirical and theoretical assessment of upper bounds on earthquake ground-motions; F. Sabetta. 5.3. Suboceanic rayleigh waves in the 1755 Lisbon earthquake; A. Vuan et al. 5.4. Contribution to the damage interpretation during the 1755 Lisbon earthquake; M. San-Payo et al. 6. How to build earthquake resistant buildings under the environmental contrains. 6.1. Caveats for nonlinear response assessment shear wall structures; P. Gulkan. 6.2. Rapid probabilistic assessment of structural systems in earthquake regions; A. Elnashai, S.H. Jeong. 6.3. The development of European shaking tables; R.T Severn. 6.4. The seismic behaviour of reinforced concrete structural walls: experiments and modelling; P. Kotronis et al. 6.4. Building performance during recent earthquakes in the Iberian Peninsula and surrounding regions; P. Murphy Corella. 7. New approaches to the seismogenesis on the 1755 earthquake. 7.1. Seismotectonics of the Azores-Tunisia region; E. Buforn. 7.2. The 1755 Lisbon earthquake: a review and the proposal for a tsunami early warning system in the Gulf of Cadiz; A. Ribeiro et al. 7.3. Evaluation of the 1755 earthquake source using tsunami modelling; M.A. Baptista, J. Miranda. 7.4. A finite-fault modeling of the 1755 Lisbon earthquake sources; A. Carvalho et al. 7.5. A statistical study of the seismic intensities of the 1755 Lisbon earthquake; D.R. Brillinger, B.A. Bolt. 8. Global response to large earthquakes. 8.1. Eyewitness reports of the 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami from Sri Lanka, Thailand and Indonesia; R. Spence. 8.2. Towards a global response to large disasters; C

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 10.12.2019
Zum Angebot