The important "Edward Paston: A Norfolk Gentleman" (1964), which presented major discoveries concerning the relationships among three dozen sixteenth- and seventeenth-century manuscript collections, might have found its way into the Journal of the American Musicological Society, had Brett been an American graduate student, not an English protege of the brilliant but quirky Thurston Dart, who lodged the article in an obscure British bibliographical journal, where even Brett had trouble getting a hold of it in later years.
What does JAMS stand for?
JAMS stands for Journal of the 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 JAMS
We have 32 other meanings of JAMS in our Acronym Attic
- Japanese Association for Mongolian Studies
- Japanese Association of Mathematical Sciences
- Japanese Association of Medical Sciences (est. 1902)
- Japanese Management Society
- Jesus for All Minds
- JINTACCS Automated Message System
- Job Access & Management System (batch job scheduling system)
- John Adams Middle School (USA)
- Joint Adjudication Management System (US Navy)
- Journal of the American Mathematical Society
- Judicial Arbitration and Mediation Services, Inc. (retired judges and attorneys involved in conflict resolution)
- Justified Ancients of Mu Mu (band, see JAMMs)
- Jamaica Medical Students' Association (Kingston, Jamaica)
- Journal of Applied Mathematics and Stochastic Analysis
- Japanese American Museum of San Jose (California)
- Japan Manned Space Systems Corporation
- Joint Ammunition Management Standard System
- Joint Applications Management Standard Systems
- Joint Aerospace & Meteorology Stratosphere Analysis Rocket (Florida Institute of Technology)
- Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology
Samples in periodicals archive:
Following on from work concentrating on female patronage in the fields of musicology and art history, found, for instance, in the publications of William Prizer and Cynthia Lawrence, Kelley Harness examines the women's use of music, spectacles, theatre, and art in order to validate and reinforce their position (William Prizer, "Isabella d'Este and Lucrezia Borgia as Patrons of Music: The Frottola at Mantua and Ferrara," Journal of the American Musicological Society 38 (1985): 1-33; Cynthia Lawrence, ed.
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.
Journal of the American Musicological Society 42 (Spring 1989): 108-49.
the king of Naples], and if possible surpass," which suggests that for Milan, as for Florence and other Italian states, the royal musical traditions of the Neapolitan kingdom were considered especially worthy of emulation (for Florence, see Journal of the American Musicological Society XIV, p.
3 :506-8 and Gen'ichi Tsuge in Journal of the American Musicological Society 30, no.
Craig Wright's reappraisal -- which appeared in the 1994 Journal of the American Musicological Society as "Dufay's Nuper rosarum flores, Solomon's Temple, and the Veneration of the Virgin" -- although not the first critique of Warren, was the most radical and complete.
By publisher request, JSTOR reduced the moving walls for the following University of California (UC) Press titles from five to three years: 19th Century Music, Journal of Musicology, Journal of the American Musicological Society (JAMS), and Music Theory Spectrum.