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  • Allyson Fiddler 'Performing Austria'

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Performing Austria: protesting the musical nation

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Performing Austria : protesting the musical nation. / Fiddler, Allyson.

In: IASPM@Journal, Vol. 4, No. 1, 20.02.2014, p. 5-20.

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Fiddler, Allyson. / Performing Austria : protesting the musical nation. In: IASPM@Journal. 2014 ; Vol. 4, No. 1. pp. 5-20.

Bibtex

@article{a08543a9b9764b6e84d3b3ff395518ac,
title = "Performing Austria: protesting the musical nation",
abstract = "The Austrian national elections of 1999 and the subsequent coalition government formation in 2000 sparked a wave of protests, both at home and abroad. This article examines a body of protest music (ranging from heavy metal, rock and punk to mock-choral and microtonal) that came about as a direct response to the turn in Austrian politics towards the extreme-right. In interrogating this protest music we see an important facet of identity-(de)construction in the state{\textquoteright}s artistic self-expression and suggest a highly politicised counter-image to the usual, musically-inspired representations of Austria, the land more readily associated abroad with Mozart and Haydn, the Vienna boys{\textquoteright} choir, waltzing and yodelling. The music here is interrogated for the textual and musical strategies it deploys, and the spaces and icons of protest performance are probed for their efficacy and for the political interventions that they engender.",
keywords = "Protest Music, Far-Right Politics, Austria, anti far-right politics, performance, rap music, hip-hop, rock music",
author = "Allyson Fiddler",
note = "This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. Allyson Fiddler is a Professor of German and Austrian Studies at Lancaster University (U.K.). She has published extensively on the Nobel laureate Elfriede Jelinek as well as on numerous other Austrian writers and filmmakers. Publications include articles on protest film and on mockumentaries. Allyson has recently edited a volume of Austrian Studies on {\textquoteleft}The Austrian Noughties{\textquoteright} and sits on the board of the Elfriede Jelinek Research Centre (University of Vienna).",
year = "2014",
month = feb
day = "20",
doi = "10.5429/2079-3871(2014)v4i1.2en",
language = "English",
volume = "4",
pages = "5--20",
journal = "IASPM@Journal",
issn = "2079-3871",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Performing Austria

T2 - protesting the musical nation

AU - Fiddler, Allyson

N1 - This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. Allyson Fiddler is a Professor of German and Austrian Studies at Lancaster University (U.K.). She has published extensively on the Nobel laureate Elfriede Jelinek as well as on numerous other Austrian writers and filmmakers. Publications include articles on protest film and on mockumentaries. Allyson has recently edited a volume of Austrian Studies on ‘The Austrian Noughties’ and sits on the board of the Elfriede Jelinek Research Centre (University of Vienna).

PY - 2014/2/20

Y1 - 2014/2/20

N2 - The Austrian national elections of 1999 and the subsequent coalition government formation in 2000 sparked a wave of protests, both at home and abroad. This article examines a body of protest music (ranging from heavy metal, rock and punk to mock-choral and microtonal) that came about as a direct response to the turn in Austrian politics towards the extreme-right. In interrogating this protest music we see an important facet of identity-(de)construction in the state’s artistic self-expression and suggest a highly politicised counter-image to the usual, musically-inspired representations of Austria, the land more readily associated abroad with Mozart and Haydn, the Vienna boys’ choir, waltzing and yodelling. The music here is interrogated for the textual and musical strategies it deploys, and the spaces and icons of protest performance are probed for their efficacy and for the political interventions that they engender.

AB - The Austrian national elections of 1999 and the subsequent coalition government formation in 2000 sparked a wave of protests, both at home and abroad. This article examines a body of protest music (ranging from heavy metal, rock and punk to mock-choral and microtonal) that came about as a direct response to the turn in Austrian politics towards the extreme-right. In interrogating this protest music we see an important facet of identity-(de)construction in the state’s artistic self-expression and suggest a highly politicised counter-image to the usual, musically-inspired representations of Austria, the land more readily associated abroad with Mozart and Haydn, the Vienna boys’ choir, waltzing and yodelling. The music here is interrogated for the textual and musical strategies it deploys, and the spaces and icons of protest performance are probed for their efficacy and for the political interventions that they engender.

KW - Protest Music

KW - Far-Right Politics

KW - Austria

KW - anti far-right politics

KW - performance

KW - rap music

KW - hip-hop

KW - rock music

U2 - 10.5429/2079-3871(2014)v4i1.2en

DO - 10.5429/2079-3871(2014)v4i1.2en

M3 - Journal article

VL - 4

SP - 5

EP - 20

JO - IASPM@Journal

JF - IASPM@Journal

SN - 2079-3871

IS - 1

ER -