Strong relationships exist between modern popular music and the democratic societies that produce and consume it. Some of the music may sound revolutionary, and much of it does advocate changes in the status quo. Nevertheless, it is the music of the masses, the music of democracy, music that could not and did not exist in anything like its modern forms prior to:
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- Humphreys, Jere Thomas (Author)
- Wang, Jui-Ching (Translator)
- Humphreys, Jere T. “Relationships between Popular Music and Democracy: Implications for Popular Music Pedagogy,” with Abstract in the Chinese. Music Education Research International 6 (2013): 1-14. http://cmer.arts.usf.edu/content/templates/?a=3985&z=135, opens in a new window (open access). Originally a keynote speech presented at the Suncoast Music Education Research Symposium, University of South Florida, Tampa, FL. February 2011.
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Humphreys, Jere T. “Relationships between Popular Music and Democracy: Implications for Popular Music Pedagogy.” Trans. to the Chinese by Jui-Ching Wang, Journal of Aesthetic Education 198 (2014): 4-11. (Reprint of translated English version) (Chinese language journal published by the ROC government--Taiwan).