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Work With Us

We’re looking for contributions for our online presence, with a view to strengthening and extending our network online. Whether it’s masters dissertations, PhD theses, new papers and articles, publications, performances, conferences, or something else you think our network would be interested in, let us know! You can get in touch with us via our Facebook or Twitter pages, or email contributions directly to flotochdrums[at]gmail[dot]com or daniellessofer[at]gmail[dot]com.

 

Content will be posted on our Facebook and Twitter pages, with links to the authors and any extra credits you’d like us to add. If possible, please include an image or photograph.

Rolling call for podcasts and blog posts

The LGBTQ+ Music Study Group is delighted to announce its upcoming podcast and blog. 

The podcast and blog both aim to provide a broad platform for the discussion of LGBTQ+ issues in music, including and not limited to:


– Music research, teaching and performance
– Upcoming performances and CD releases
– Perspectives on the music industry and academy (including issues of inclusion, equality, diversity and decolonisation)
– Artist/researcher profiles

Each episode of the podcast will take the form of a twenty-minute interview followed by a musical or textual extract.The blogposts will be around 1000 words in length and can include audio-visual material.

We encourage applications from music researchers (including historical musicologists, ethnomusicologists, popular music scholars, music analysts and theorists etc.), composers, performers, teachers, collaborators, and anybody whose work engages both music and LGBTQ+ issues. The Study Group is North European-based, but long-distance Skype interviews from anywhere in the world are most welcome.

If you are interested, please send a 100 word proposal and 50 word bio to either:
george.haggett[at]music.ox.ac.uk (Podcast)
thomas.r.hilder[at]ntnu.no (Blog)

Brian Inglis takes us through the witty, erudite, and at times heartbreaking corpus of letters which Kaikhosru Sorabji wrote to Philip Heseltine (a.k.a. Peter Warlock) between 1913 and 1922.