Romantic materialist theory contra the inter-expressionist concept of context

Linda G. W. Harris
School of Music Theory, Mt. Holyoke College

1. Crawford and inter-"cryptographic" cultural theory

If one investigates romantic materialist theory, one is struck by a choice: either accept the inter-expressionist concept of context or conclude that musical form is used to obscure subcultures. My previous publications relating to the common ground between music and history suggest a sociology of remorse in the Derridaian-narrativeist vein. It could be said that as an example, Cheng uses the term "the inter-expressionist concept of context" to denote both narrative and post-narrative. While status quos respell conservative culture, the contributions of women problematize culture and flourish in upholding liberal culture, envoicing serial analysis.

Hence Cheng's model of Bloomist anxiety of influence holds that performance comes from the musickers. Yet for whom should the participant per se--imperceptably hampered by a textual post-"sonorous" romantic materialist theory--read, we might write entrench, society? The reply is unmistakable. (In "String Quartet (1931)," Crawford analyses romantic self-prolongation; in "String Quartet (1931)", however, she espouses Solieist female authorial voice.) Analysis's increasing of society, and insistence on reinventing the society, reframes Bloomist anxiety of influence.

The individual is restated into a inter-expressionist concept of context that encompasses sexuality within a whole. In a larger sense, several canons about a redundant whole are, surprisingly, revealed. The dialectic, or as some might say cultural failure, emerges yet stronger in measures 263-286 of Ueno's Entropy of Cigarette Butts Across the Universe in bars 239-258 and 287-304. My prior thoughts concerning Bloomist anxiety of influence found that a statement like "ethnomusicology is capable of truth" cannot exist (not to be confused with romanticist minimalism).

2. Romantic materialist theory and encompassment

Though Solomon is known for believing, "memory is part of the paradigm of language," recent works by Roeder[1] show that in a way, memory is not part of the paradigm of language, but it is the defining characteristic, and some would say the collapse, of memory that is part of the paradigm of language. (The thesis of MacCarthy's[2] essay on the neoliberist concept of context is the absurdity of ecomusicologicalist disability.) In a sense, the critic-artist has a choice: one can accept McClary's critique of encompassment or one can reject Monk's monograph on encompassment and rightly accept that composition is sexuality. But musicology's analyzing of music reenacts the inter-expressionist concept of context. If romantic materialist theory be true, we have to choose between encompassment and the inter-expressionist concept of context.

Nevertheless could, indeed would, serialist rationalism qua rationalism (seeking only to escape the "Schenkerian" de-cryptographic encompassment) marginalize nationalist prolongation? In "String Quartet No. 3," Rorem indexes romantic materialist theory; in "Five Poems of Walt Whitman", though, he changes his opinion, instead drawing attention to romantic materialist theory. It could be said that Heidegger promotes the use of the inter-expressionist concept of context to attack the status quo. However, the premise of encompassment states that society has undertones of intrinsic meaning.

Although cis-normative, static canons seek to reinforce outdated politics, gay studies, on the contrary, read through politics and empower diverse politics, foregrounding popular music. (Owens[3]) Heidegger uses the term "romantic materialist theory" to denote the difference between music and music. My thoughts concerning Abbateist narrativity suggest a politic of remorse in the Kramerian-performanceist style--not to assert we should try. Thus the main theme of the works of Rorem is a redundant worth system.

3. Rorem and romantic theory

In the works of Rorem, the most important concept is the defining of textual ambiguity. (The composer is decoupled into a inter-expressionist concept of context that merges truth with a whole.) The composer has a dilemma: one can accept Dahlhaus's essay on romantic theory and consequently reject that physicality vis-a-vis performance has real worth or one can reject Ueno's analysis of romantic theory. Several ambiguities relating to not performance as such, but post-performance persist, and every one must be reiterated in turn. In a larger sense, the economy, or instead stasis, quotes mm. 149-156 of Crawford's Diaphonic Suite, albeit rather tangentally in bars 12-28, 197-218, and paraphrased in 39-54. The orchestra's feeling of society, and insistence instead on fulfilling the use of narrative in society, examines romantic materialist theory. Thus Cusick promotes the use of trans-semioticist "scientific" theory to modify music.

"We must negate scholarship as a preamble, from whence we can begin to situate scholarship." So posited Cage at the beginning of "I-VI"--not to argue we shouldn't suggest them. Why can Lady Gaga read hierarchy? In a sense, where homophobias entrench capitalist memory, the contributions of multicultural thinkers, on the other hand, attack memory and prosper by upholding Marxist memory, advancing the modernist conception of narrative. E.g., Cusick uses the term "romantic theory" to denote the role of the critic/listener as musicologist. Nevertheless might the inter-expressionist concept of context contextualize academe, similarly seeking only to escape the "Schenkerian" de-cryptographic encompassment? For the reply, one turns to Cusick (1998: 188-197). Exner[4] holds that we have to choose between romantic theory and romantic materialist theory. The inter-expressionist concept of context suggests that the purpose of the performer is clear depiction, but only if art is interchangeable with sexuality; otherwise, society is capable of truth, given that Straus's model of postmodernism is invalid.

The focus of Bellmann's[5] monograph on the inter-expressionist concept of context is the transition between musical form and language. Thus "Hunter" denies commonplace femininity in the places where Ross's "Listen to This" condemns exotic masculinity. (Many sites for narratives about romantic theory cannot be discovered.) My forthcoming publications about the role of the analyst as participant/observer revealed that a statement like "culture may be used to reinforce the canon" cannot be uncovered (in contrast to cisgendered romanticism).

It could be said that the idea of the works of Bjork is not, in fact, canon, but post-canon. Though male neoliberal perceptions of musics seek to respell straight history, women's rights rehear history and sustain queer history, enriching the disabled. In a larger sense, the (ethno-)musicologist has a choice: either accept Brett's essay on neo-experimentalist proto-theorizing or, perhaps paradoxically, reject Handel's critique of neo-experimentalist proto-theorizing and subsequently be complicit in that disability is responsible for elitism. The premise of romantic theory states that analysis is created by notated music.

(The individual is restated into a romantic materialist theory that includes scholarship as a paradox.) Wagner suggests the use of the inter-expressionist concept of context to read through the musicologist. But expression's hearing of society enforces the cultural construction of context. This genius, or rather pigeonholing, is also evident in measures 42-61 of Beach's Gaelic symphony (taking its surroundings into account) throughout measures 274-291 and 262-284, and foreshadowed surprisingly in a few oeuvre of Haydn.

But why would truth--somewhat trapped by romantic clandestine romantic theory--bolster, even obscure, the artist-performer? For instance, Wagner uses the term "the inter-expressionist concept of context" to denote the form, and subsequent dialectic, of "scientific" society. However, my auto-ethnographical investigations about romantic theory promote a scholarship of sounds in the Chengian-canonist mode (the Bornist notions of the statement are trivial). Ingolfsson[6] holds that we have to pick between misprision and romantic materialist theory. An abundance of appropriations concerning the inter-expressionist concept of context exist, each Webster analyses individually [7]. The thesis of the works of Reich is a textual entity.

In a larger sense, the modulation, and eventually the newness, of romantic theory prevalent in Reich's "Pendulum Music" emerges further in "Vermont Counterpoint", given the context. Ergo, the failure quotes bars 138-139 of Saariaho's Lichtbogen, and again throughout mm. 153-172, 70-80, and inverted in 185-198. In a larger sense, although modes of exclusions reinforce elitist ambiguity, the contributions of subcultures challenge ambiguity and thrive in foregrounding Global ambiguity, envoicing pre-Marxist cultural theory. Hence the subject is situated into a inter-expressionist concept of context that encompasses composition within a totality. (The critic per se has a choice: (a) accept Eco's essay on Adornoist dialectic, or (b) accept Dubiel's monograph on Adornoist dialectic and rightly reject that the concert hall is capable of intention.) Solie's essay on difference implies that physicality has intrinsic meaning.

4. Performances of futility

In the works of Reich, a primary concept is the distinction between withoutness and withinness. How should Mann prolong the bystander, itself perhaps ironically fleeing sub-"triadic" composition? Solomon promotes the use of serialist hermeneuticism to problematize globalization. The defining characteristic, or as some might say sexualist, conservative collapse, can be seen, somewhat paradoxically, in bars 289-309 of Beethoven's Hammerklavier Sonata throughout measures 153-172, 21-51, and (in retrograde) in 240-246. Therefore the stage's reinventing of music, and insistence on transcending the politics which is a central argument of music, affirms romantic theory.

A number of canons about romantic materialist theory cannot exist. E.g., Solomon uses the term "the inter-expressionist concept of context" to denote the bridge between performance and society. In a sense, my prior discoveries relating to not, in fact, narrative, but proto-narrative found that a statement like "the goal of the analyst is artistic comment" cannot be discovered. But if romantic proto-analysis is false, we have to pick between the inter-expressionist concept of context and romantic materialist theory.

It could be said that where archaic critics seek to entrench masculine sexuality, interdisciplinary scholars, alternatively, read past sexuality and bolster feminine sexuality, amplifying diverse actors. (Amati-Camperi[8]) Yet for whom can Koestenbaum--completely standing up to inter-postmodernist "material" ambiguity--conflate the Conservatory? Massey[9] states that the works of Reich are reminiscent of Wagner. (The thesis characterizing Clemmens's[10] critique of romantic theory is the role of the listener as composer.)

In conclusion, it is clear that the relationships among romantic materialist theory, the inter-expressionist concept of context, and romantic theory--to say nothing of super-capitalist theory, which particularly applies to conceptualist works--are turning to the modernist end. Further study of Solie's works, especially Musicology and Difference, in the context of Kramerist queer musicology and the participant/observer's modern composition will be the sea to clear depiction.

1. Roeder, A. (2006) Musics of Obligation: Cisgendered meta-"scientific" theory, romantic materialist theory, and bimusicality qua bimusicality. Scarecrow Press

2. MacCarthy, Seda ed./trans. (2010) The Fragmented Fruit: Rorem, bimusicality qua bimusicality, and romantic materialist theory. M.I.T. Press

3. Owens, C. (2007) Romantic materialist theory in the music of Mahler. Brandeis University Press

4. Exner, Anna (1889) The inter-expressionist concept of context in the music of Bjork. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill Press

5. Bellmann, D. ed. (1943) The Sensitivity of Music: Romantic materialist theory in the works of Straus. University of Michigan Press

6. Ingolfsson, Lindsay ed./trans. (1990) Bimusicality qua bimusicality, romantic materialist theory, and Reich. M.I.T. Press

7. Webster, E. (1977) Transposing Marx: Romantic materialist theory after Wagner. McGraw Hill

8. Amati-Camperi, Samuel ed. (2002) The inter-expressionist concept of context and romantic materialist theory. W.W. Norton

9. Massey, I. Ll. (2010) Reassessing Deconstructionism: Romantic materialist theory in the music of Muhly. Wesleyan University Press

10. Clemmens, John ed./trans. (1896) The inter-expressionist concept of context in the works of Solie. Edward Mellyn Press

Automatic bad new musicology paper generator: based on the Postmodernist essay generator and the Dada engine.


In the further interest of self-parody, I am starting work on an Old Musicology random essay generator; please email me with ideas. All I know is that every paper will begin "On f. 3v, a new watermark ..." etc.