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Tuesday, November 24, 2020 | History

6 edition of Jazz religion, the second line, and Black New Orleans found in the catalog.

Jazz religion, the second line, and Black New Orleans

Richard Brent Turner

Jazz religion, the second line, and Black New Orleans

  • 241 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by Indiana University Press in Bloomington .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Jazz -- Religious aspects -- Louisiana -- New Orleans,
  • Jazz -- Religious aspects -- Voodooism,
  • African Americans -- Louisiana -- New Orleans -- Music -- History and criticism

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    StatementRichard Brent Turner.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsML3921.8.J39 T87 2009
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. cm.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL23207566M
    ISBN 109780253353573, 9780253221209
    LC Control Number2009014084


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Jazz religion, the second line, and Black New Orleans by Richard Brent Turner Download PDF EPUB FB2

Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans examines the relationship of jazz to indigenous religion and spirituality. It explores how the African diasporist religious identities and musical traditions―from Haiti and West and Central Africa―are reinterpreted in New Orleans jazz and popular religious performances, while describing how the participants in the second line create their Cited by:   Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition: After Hurricane Katrina Paperback – Octo /5(2).

"Turner (Univ. of Iowa) has written an outstanding study of jazz religion and the second line in New Orleans, the 'most African city' in the US. This study is both personal and academic 5/5(2). The second line is the group of dancers who follow the first procession of church and club members, brass bands, and grand marshals.

Here musical and religious traditions interplay. Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans examines the relationship of jazz to indigenous religion and spirituality.5/5(2). Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans examines the relationship of jazz to indigenous religion and spirituality.

It explores how the African diasporist religious identities and musical traditions—from Haiti and West and Central Africa—are reinterpreted in New Orleans jazz and popular religious performances, while describing how the participants in the second line create Author: Richard Brent Turner.

Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition Book Description: An examination of the musical, religious, and political landscape of black New Orleans before and after Hurricane Katrina, this revised edition looks at how these factors play out in a new millennium of global apartheid.

Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans examines the relationship of jazz to indigenous religion and spirituality. The second line is the group of dancers who follow the first procession of church and club members, brass bands, and grand marshals.

Here musical and religious traditions interplay. Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans examines the relationship of jazz to indigenous religion. The inspiration for this book can be traced to Sidney Bechet’s reflections about New Orleans music in Treat It Gentle: An Autobiography: jazz is “there in that bend in the road” in the American South and “you gotta treat it gentle.”Like the saxophonist Bechet, I have traveled many roads to understand New Orleans music and the joy and pain “alongside it.”.

New Books Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans and performance forms celebrated in the second lines of jazz street parades in black New Orleans. He argues that participants in the second line — the group of dancers who follow the first procession of church and club members, brass bands, and grand marshals — create their.

Richard Brent Turner explores the history and contemporary significance of second lines—the group of dancers who follow the first procession of church and club members, brass bands, and grand marshals in black New Orleans’s jazz street : Richard Brent Turner. Book ID of Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans's Books is 9Uc0W-AVG88C, Book which was written byRichard Brent Turnerhave ETAG "P74yp7vc5d4" Book which was published by Indiana University Press since have ISBNs, ISBN 13 Code is and ISBN 10 Code is   The Paperback of the Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition: After Hurricane Katrina by Richard Brent Turner at Barnes & Get FREE SHIPPING on Orders of $35+ Customer information on COVID B&N Outlet Membership Educators Gift Author: Richard Brent Turner.

The second line is the group of dancers who follow the first procession of church and club members, brass bands, and grand marshals. Here musical and religious traditions interplay. "Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans" examines the relationship of jazz to indigenous religion 5/5(2).

“Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans is a provocative examination of the role of religion and music in modern American culture with a particular focus on the way that history hasw forced change in complex communities.

” — Southern Quarterly. 40 Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans aspects of the spiritual philosophies of Central African religious tradi- tions are reinterpreted in the artistic and religious expressions of African diasporic performance cultures in New Orleans and Haiti.

2 Th is analy-Author: Richard Brent Turner. Jazz religion, the second line, and Black New Orleans. [Richard Brent Turner] -- Explores the historical and contemporary roots of the relationship of jazz to indigenous religion and spirituality in the culture and performances of New Orleans' second lines, the group of dancers.

Richard Turner's Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans combines the work of a number of recent scholars with his own personal story to highlight New Orleans' unique religious culture and its connections to West African dance and music traditions as well as Haitian Vodou : James R.

Goff. “With this book Turner issues both a warning and reassurance that while post–Hurricane Katrina New Orleans is changing, the vibrant traditions of jazz religion and second lines must continue.” — Journal of African American History “People who were there should read this book. People who were not there must read it.” — PopMatters.

Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition: After Hurricane Katrina by Richard Brent Turner. An examination of the musical, religious, and political landscape of black New Orleans before and after Hurricane Katrina, this revised edition looks at how these factors play out in a new millennium of global apartheid.

Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition Richard Brent Turner Published by Indiana University Press Turner, Richard Brent. Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition: After Hurricane Katrina. New Edition ed.

Indiana University Press, New Orleans Jazz I Funerals and the African Diaspora 97Author: Richard Brent Turner. Mardi Gras Indians and Second Lines, Sequin Artists and Rara Bands: Street Festivals and Performances in New Orleans and Haiti Interlude: The Healing Arts of African Diasporic Religion 3.

In Rhythm with the Spirit: New Orleans Jazz Funerals and the African Diaspora Epilogue. A Jazz Funeral for "A City That Care Forgot": The New. Read "Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition After Hurricane Katrina" by Richard Brent Turner available from Rakuten Kobo.

An examination of the musical, religious, and political landscape of black New Orleans before and after Hurricane Katrin Brand: Indiana University Press. Get this from a library. Jazz religion, the second line, and Black New Orleans. [Richard Brent Turner] -- In his new book, Richard Brent Turner explores the history and contemporary significance of the popular religious traditions, identities, and performance forms celebrated in the second lines of the.

Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans After Hurricane Katrina (new edition): Richard Brent Turner Bloomington & Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, c. Author: Seth Gaiters. Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition After Hurricane Katrina by Richard Brent Turner.

Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition: After Hurricane Katrina Publisher: Indiana University Press Price: $ Author: Richard Brent Turner/5. Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition: After Hurricane Katrina.

[Richard Brent Turner] -- An examination of the musical, religious, and political landscape of black New Orleans before and after Hurricane Katrina, this revised edition looks at.

Available for Review. Available for Review. Available for Review. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xxxvi, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm: Contents: Introduction: Follow the second line --The Haiti-New Orleans vodou connection: Zora Neale Hurston as initiate observer --Mardi Gras Indians and second lines, sequin artists and rara bands: street festivals and performances in New Orleans and Haiti --Interlude: The.

Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans by Turner, Richard Brent. Indiana University Press. PAPERBACK. X Softcover. Free of any markings and no writing. Small fraying on top corner edge, one crease in front cover. Used sticker on back.

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Aidi. Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans, New Edition: After Hurricane Katrina by Richard Brent Turner English | October 17th, | ISBN: | Pages | EPUB | MB An examination of the musical, religious, and political landscape of black New Orleans before and after Hurricane Katrina, this revised edition looks at.

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The Second Line is a tradition in parades organized by Social, Aid and Pleasure Clubs (SAPCs) with a brass band parades in New Orleans, Louisiana, United "main line" or "first line" is the main section of the parade, or the members of the SAPC with the parading permit as well as the brass band.

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Available for Review. Review Coming Soon. University of Iowa Professor Richard Brent Turner has published a new book, Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans After Hurricane Katrina (Indiana University Press). From the IU Press website: "An examination of the musical, religious, and political landscape of black New Orleans before and after Hurricane Katrina, this revised edition looks at how these factors play.

to-read (20 people), music (4 people), history (4 people), libros-música (1 person), default (1 person), research-music (1 person), death (1 person), nol.Jazz religion, the second line, and Black New Orleans. Add to My Bookmarks Export citation. Type Book Author(s) Richard Brent Turner Date c Publisher Indiana University Press Pub place Bloomington ISBN X, ISBNeBook.

Access the eBook.Jazz Religion, the Second Line, and Black New Orleans. Bloomington: Indiana UP, Print. External links. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Jazz funerals.

The Jazz Funeral at New Orleans Online; Let Me Do My Thang: Rebirth Brass Band – a .