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The rites of jazz institutions: Uncertainty and valuation in music auditions

The rites of jazz institutions: Uncertainty and valuation in music auditions Rejoinder The rites of jazz institutions: Uncertainty and valuation in music auditions Erik Nylander Department of Behavioral Sciences and Learning, Linköping University, Linköping, 581 83, Sweden. E-mail: erik.nylander@liu.se This article relates to AJCS 2013.13, AJCS 2014.1 and AJCS 2014.2. American Journal of Cultural Sociology (2014) 2, 266–276. doi:10.1057/ajcs.2014.4; published online 1 April 2014 As part of the reception to the article ‘Mastering the jazz standard: Sayings and Doings of Artistic Valuation’, American Journal of Cultural Sociology invited two scholars to comment and critically scrutinize this work. Before venturing into a response to some of the many issues raised in their highly spirited remarks, I would like to thank Antoine Hennion and Lisa McCormick for engaging in this discussion and taking time to reflect and comment on my article. It has been interesting for me to receive their respective readings and to understand how they intended to frame this continuing discussion. I have found this exchange fruitful, yet challenging, particularly because these two commentators formulate their criticism from the point of view of other research traditions. In this rejoinder I will focus primarily on the degree of uncertainty in artistic valuation, which was heavily emphasized in the comment by Hennion. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png American Journal of Cultural Sociology Springer Journals

The rites of jazz institutions: Uncertainty and valuation in music auditions

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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2014 by Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Ltd
Subject
Social Sciences; Social Sciences, general; Sociology, general; Sociology of Culture; Media Sociology
ISSN
2049-7113
eISSN
2049-7121
DOI
10.1057/ajcs.2014.4
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Rejoinder The rites of jazz institutions: Uncertainty and valuation in music auditions Erik Nylander Department of Behavioral Sciences and Learning, Linköping University, Linköping, 581 83, Sweden. E-mail: erik.nylander@liu.se This article relates to AJCS 2013.13, AJCS 2014.1 and AJCS 2014.2. American Journal of Cultural Sociology (2014) 2, 266–276. doi:10.1057/ajcs.2014.4; published online 1 April 2014 As part of the reception to the article ‘Mastering the jazz standard: Sayings and Doings of Artistic Valuation’, American Journal of Cultural Sociology invited two scholars to comment and critically scrutinize this work. Before venturing into a response to some of the many issues raised in their highly spirited remarks, I would like to thank Antoine Hennion and Lisa McCormick for engaging in this discussion and taking time to reflect and comment on my article. It has been interesting for me to receive their respective readings and to understand how they intended to frame this continuing discussion. I have found this exchange fruitful, yet challenging, particularly because these two commentators formulate their criticism from the point of view of other research traditions. In this rejoinder I will focus primarily on the degree of uncertainty in artistic valuation, which was heavily emphasized in the comment by Hennion.

Journal

American Journal of Cultural SociologySpringer Journals

Published: Apr 1, 2014

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