UO professor receives award Lori Kruckenberg, an associate professor of musicology at the University of Oregon, has been awarded the Noah Greenberg award by the American Musicological Society.
What does AMS stand for?
AMS stands for American Musicological Society
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of AMS
We have 885 other meanings of AMS in our Acronym Attic
- American Medical Seminars, Inc.
- American Meteor Society
- American Meteorological Society
- American METRO/STUDY Corporation
- American Microscopical Society
- American Military Standards
- American Missionary Society
- American Mobile Satellite
- American Model Supply (trains)
- American Montessori Society
- Ammonium Sulfate
- Ammunition Management System
- Amplitude Modulated Signal
- Amsterdam (Amtrak station code; Amsterdam, NY)
- Amsterdam, Netherlands - Schiphol (Airport Code)
- Anacortes Middle School
- Analog Mixed Signal
- Analysis and Measurement Services (Knoxville, TN)
- Analysis Mass Spectrometer
- Analysis, Modeling, and Simulation
Samples in periodicals archive:
In several extended passages, he discusses African rhythm, a concept which has been called into question (notably in Kofi Agawu, "The Invention of African Rhythm," journal of the American Musicological Society 48, no.
Tyler, "'Commerce and Poetry Hand in Hand': Music in American Department Stores, 1880-1930" Journal of the Society for American Musicological Society 45, no.
Modal Subjectivities was recognized by the American Musicological Society in 2005 with its coveted Kinkeldey Award; however, the book's engaging style, bold premise, and persuasive argument will reward and gratify the reader who possesses a modicum of music literacy and a general interest in Renaissance poetics, regardless of discipline.
He read a paper entitled "The Mazurkas of Karol Szymanowski" as a Lowens Award finalist at the Capital Chapter of The American Musicological Society.
Given the 1998 Kinkeldey Award by the American Musicological Society, this thoroughly researched and handsomely produced volume sets a new standard in studies of late 18th-century Viennese opera.
In 1971 the Pacific Southwest Chapter of the American Musicological Society established the Ingolf Dahl Prize for the best student paper in musicology, and in 1981 the annual Ingolf Dahl Lectures on music history and theory were first presented at USC, where many of his papers and manuscripts are kept today.
A most fitting first volume for the incipient Studies in Music series cosponsored by the American Musicological Society and Oxford University Press, its significance to the discipline will be a hard act to follow.