The Oxford handbook of dance and competition / edited by Sherril Dodds.
Medverkande: Dodds, Sherril [edt].Serie: Oxford handbooks: Publisher: New York : Oxford University Press, Copyright date: ©2019Fysisk beskrivning: xx, 662 sidor illustrationer.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9780190639082.Ämne: Tävlingar | Dans -- sociala aspekterDDC klassifikation: 792.8 Annan klassifikation: Iky
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|Book||Musik- och teaterbiblioteket Plan 5||B32.423||Available||26201854907|
Innehåller bibliografi och index
Innehåll: Taking the cake: black dance, competition and value / Nadine George-Graves -- You've got to sell it! Performing on the dance competition stage / Karen Schupp -- Competitive capers: gender, gentility and dancing in early modern England / Emily Winerock -- Endangered strangers: tracking competition in US federal dance funding / Sarah Wilbur -- Marking your territory: the struggle to work in flamenco / Kathy Milazzo -- Reappropriating choreographies of authenticity in mexico: competitions and The dance of the old men / Ruth Hellier-Tinoco -- Above and beyond the battle: virtuosity and collectivity within televised street dance crew competitions / Laura Robinson -- Shifting dynamics: sean nós dancing, vernacular expression and the competitive arena of the Oireachtas / Catherine E. Foley -- Visible rhythms: competition in English tap practice / Sally Crawford-Shepherd -- The international dancehall queen competition: a discursive space for competing images of femininity / Celena Monteiro -- Congratualtions, we wish you seccess: competition and community participation in Romanian dance festivals / Liz Mellish -- Non-competitive body states: corporeal freedom and innovation in contemporary dance / Nalina Wait, Erin Brannigan -- Reclaiming competitive tango: the rise of Argentina's Campeonato mundial / Juliet McMains -- Dance-off, or a battle for the future: dance reality shows in India / Pallabi Chakravorty -- Miss Exotic world: judging the neo-burlesque movement / Kaitlyn Regehr -- Rapper dance adjudication: aesthetics, discourse and decision-making / Jeremy Carter-Gordon -- Dismantling the genre: reality dance competitions and layers of affective intensification / Elena Benthaus -- Why are breaking battles judged? The rise of international competitions / Mary Fogarty -- Not another Don Quixote! negotiating China's position on the international ballet stage / Rowan McLelland -- Dancing with the Asian American stars: Margaret Cho and the failure to win / Yutian Wong -- Loss of face: intimidation, derision and failure in the hip-hop battle / Sherril Dodds -- Making play work: competition, spectacle and intersubjectivity in hybrid martial arts / Janet O'Shea -- You can't outdo black people: Soul train, queer witnessing and pleasurable competition / Melissa Blanco Borelli -- Freedom to compete: neoliberal contradictions in Gaga intensives / Meghan Quinlan -- "We'll rumble'em right": aggression and play in the dance-offs of West side story / Ying Zhu, Daniel Belgrad -- Dancing like an man: competition and gender in the New Orleans second line / Rachel Carrico -- Man and money ready: challenge dancing in antebellum America / April F. Masten
In the twenty-first century, values of competition underpin the free-market economy and aspirations of individual achievement shape the broader social world. Consequently, ideas of winning and losing, success and failure, judgment and worth, influence the dance that we see and do. Across stage, studio, street, and screen, economies of competition impact bodily aesthetics, choreographic strategies, and danced meanings. In formalized competitions, dancers are judged according to industry standards to accumulate social capital and financial gain. Within the capitalist economy, dancing bodies compete to win positions in prestigious companies, while choreographers hustle to secure funding and attract audiences. On the social dance floor, dancers participate in dance-offs that often include unspoken, but nevertheless complex, rules of bodily engagement. And the media attraction to the drama and spectacle of competition regularly plays out in reality television shows, film documentaries, and Hollywood cinema. Drawing upon a diverse collection of dances across history and geography, The Oxford Handbook of Dance and Competition asks how competition affects the presentation and experience of dance and, in response, how dancing bodies negotiate, critique, and resist the aesthetic and social structures of the competition paradigm