Study day about the music economy
October 18th, 2016; from 9a.m to 6p.m
Auditorium A 330 – 1st cycle building (University of Evry Val d’Essonne)
Organizers: Fanny Gribenski, email@example.com and Etienne
All through this day, we will try, through specific studies concerning different times and areas, to ask questions often neglected in musicology: how did or do musicians live? What structural pressures are exerted on musical production? Public policies and patronage: are they a management of the musical market? The music economy and “free” music: what is at stake?
Papers presented this day will be followed by questions which will permit to underline the strong points after every approach developed by participants..
9a.m to 9:15a.m: Introduction by Fanny Gribenski (University of Evry)
9:15a.m to 9:45a.m: “Le droit des pauvres” (poor’s right): when tax archives shed light on concert life. Paris 1822-1848. (Etienne Jardin, Palazzetto Bru Zane- Centre de musique romantique française)
9:45a.m to 10:45a.m: Contracts and orders: Renaissance Italian organ economic stakes (Hugo Perina, EHESS and the University of Burgundy)
10:45a.m to 11a.m: Break
11a.m to 12p.m: Catholic musicians’ wages in France during the 20th century (Vincent Rollin, Jean Monnet University of Saint-Etienne)
12p.m to 1p.m: Union structures and salary demands of orchestral musicians at the dawn of the 20th century (Guillemette Prévot, CNSMDP)
2:30p.m to 3:30p.m: Amateurs and professionals: free music and profits during the first times of the Web 2.0: the musical blogosphere example (François Ribac, University of Burgundy)
3:30p.m to 4:30p.m: Economic norms and social identities of France’s amateur choirs (Guillaume Lurton, University of Poitiers)
4:30p.m to 4:45p.m: Break
4:45p.m to 5:45p.m: Round Table and conclusions (Gilles Demonet, Paris-Sorbonne University)