Music for PhDs
Music for PhDs is an English-speaking podcast specialized in the field of classical music and opera. As such, Music for PhDs is a podcast selected by soclassiq, like Surviving Classical Music or BBC Music Magazine and many others. The oldest episode indexed by soclassiq is dated 2019-10-04. Since then, a total of 8 episodes have been recorded and broadcast by Music for PhDs.
Music for PhDs activity
Music for PhDs seems to be on pause right now, since no episode has been published for 3 months. The last episode in Music for PhDs, "Alexina Louie: Music for Heaven and Earth", is dated 2020-01-26.
"On pause" does not mean, however, that Music for PhDs will not resume its activity soon, nor that its episodes are less interesting than another more active source.
This editorial activity is no different from that recorded for the previous period.
Music for PhDs in the last 36 months
Music for PhDs has been selected by soclassiq to be among its podcasts list because we believe that its episodes fully contribute to the knowledge of classical music and opera. Because it is up to everyone to make their own opinion, to love Music for PhDs or to prefer other stories, all our visitors and members are invited to discover Music for PhDs. If you like it, feel free to add it to your browser bookmarks or soclassiq bookmarks (for its members, with the button below). This will allow you to come back to it easily and regularly.
The latest epiodes from Music for PhDs
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Duration (h:m:s): 23:12
On the season finale for Music for PhDs, Alexina Louie draws inspiration from astronauts and her Asian heritage. We talk about imposter syndrome and finding your own voice. Ever wondered what a black hole sounds like? Dr. Kate is here for all your space-music questions.
Duration (h:m:s): 21:35
We are ringing in 2020 with Alberta based composer, Kristin Flores. Kristin is inspired by nature, and has even composed for specific outdoor spaces. We talk about her piece “Waves”, plus pregnancy, Mexico, and teaching your own kids music. Dr. Kate unpacks the Suzuki Method of teaching music, and how babies start to specialize pattern recognition. There’s also monkeys!
Duration (h:m:s): 19:24
Happy Holidays! My gift to you is this episode with the hilarious - and very modest - Jocelyn Morlock. We talk about the creative process, i.e. plummeting into despair, knitting, and why all composers love the movie Amadeus. Dr. Kate gives us all an earworm, and explains how you can never escape your musical past. ici
Duration (h:m:s): 24:18
We chat with Jared Miller and get the low-down on his piece Under Sea, Above Sky, which one reviewer called "a love letter to Planet Earth." Dr. Kate has the scoop on what the conductor is actually doing up there, and how expressive body sway leads to more emotional - and better - performances.
Duration (h:m:s): 24:57
Bekah Simms gets real on negative self-talk, owning your fun, and returning to her goth roots in “ForeverDark” with live electronics. Dr. Kate explains synaesthesia and how everyone had it… as babies.
Duration (h:m:s): 25:33
Harry Stafylakis is a metal-head turned composer, and we chat about travel stories, life in New York, and cat parenthood. His piece ‘Calibrating Friction’ has literary roots and was inspired by a Salman Rushdie quote! Dr. Kate is back, to explain the biology of dissonance, and how the “Devil’s tritone” is used today.
Duration (h:m:s): 26:01
We talk to composer Jesse Dietschi about his beautiful piece 'Canmore', which straddles the line between jazz and classical. We also hear from Dr. Kate about how music is linked to emotion, and why we like those catchy chorus lines. Full show notes and links on www.sunitalegallou.com/musicforphds
Duration (h:m:s): 25:53
We talk to composer Vince Ho about his moody, mystical piece 'Sandman's Castle'. I'll be live-painting to this piece at a concert in October! We also talk to Dr. Einarson about the science of perceiving music with all your senses. Full show notes and links on www.sunitalegallou.com/musicforphds