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23 de may. de 2024 · 46m 8s

This episode will let us travel in the Balkan Area and beyond, following minorities and migration flows. The definition of the so-called "applied ethnomusicology" intersects with various activities that include...

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This episode will let us travel in the Balkan Area and beyond, following minorities and migration flows.
The definition of the so-called "applied ethnomusicology" intersects with various activities that include study and research in a dimension where theory and practice are not separated but converge in the realization of different kind of projects.  
Doing field research and work in contexts of tension and conflict is one of the main challenges of recent history for those who work in an intercultural perspective. The globalised era, such as the one we are living in, continuously questions the certainties of the discipline studying “local” musical cultures, which often belong to minority communities.  
For Svanibor Pettan, interviewed for this episode, it was pivotal being born in Croatia and having lived in the Balkan area, a region affected by war and conflict. His attention towards minorities and, more recently, towards migrants and refugees is an example demonstrating the social function of ethnomusicology engaged in dissemination and cultural mediation. 
 
About Svanibor Pettan
Svanibor Pettan is Professor and Chair in ethnomusicology at the Faculty of Arts, University of Ljubljana, Slovenia. His academic degrees are from the Universities of Zagreb, Croatia (B.A.), Ljubljana, Slovenia (M.A.), and Maryland, USA (Ph.D.), while his past and present fieldwork sites include central and southeastern Europe, Australia, Egypt, Norway, Sri Lanka, Tanzania, and the USA.
His principal research topics are music and politics on a war-peace continuum, music and minorities, applied ethnomusicology, and institutional history of ethnomusicology.
His professional career includes full-time posts as radio editor, scholar in a research institute, and professor at a music academy, department of ethnology and cultural anthropology, and department of musicology. As pedagogue, he shaped the study of ethnomusicology in Slovenia from bachelor's to doctoral level, served as a visiting professor at 12 universities, currently in Maribor, Vienna, and Zurich, and gave over a hundred invited lectures in 40 countries.
He is the President of the International Council for Traditions of Music and Dance (ICTMD, the leading international association of ethnomusicologists and ethnochoreologists worldwide) and as Chair of its Study Group on Music and Minorities.

Discography of the episode

Gizdava (traditional arranged by Barbara Pešut) 
from CD Katice: Jungfraua, Men Art /Dom Svobode (2001). Courtesy of Tanja Drašler of Katice to Svanibor Pettan

Vrabec (composition by Hubert Pettan - Svanibor Pettan’s father)
 from CD Hubert Pettan: skladatelj/composer, Cantus 98905200092 (2012)

Viva kemija (composition by Danijel Veličan)
from home cassette recording of Svanibor Pettan’s school band Vještice (1971) 

Amerika (traditional)
Svanibor Pettan’s field recording of the song performed by Franjo Kirin and his family in their home in the Gradišće village in Croatia (1981) 

Ko zbrani gremo vsi skoz vas (traditional)
from CD Slovenie: Musiques et chants populaires, Ocora Radio France C 600007 1997 (recording of Radio Slovenija 1975-1995). Courtesy of Teja Klobčar, editor at Radio Slovenija, to Svanibor Pettan. 

Zapevala sojka ptica (traditional)
Svanibor Pettan’s field recording, from CD-ROM Kosovo Roma, Nika/Arhefon af 01 (2001) 

Mravac muvu isprosio (traditional)
Svanibor Pettan & Radio Zagreb’s field recording of a song by Serbian minority performers from the village of Blinja in central Croatian Banija/Banovina region in style na glas, on LP record Narodne pjesme i plesovi iz Banije 3, ULP-2464 (1989)

Praising song for ICTM (International Council of Traditional Music)
composition and performance by Lasanthi Manaranjanie Kalinga Dona - Svanibor Pettan’ wife in Vienna at celebratory transfer of the International Council of Traditional Music headquarter from Ljubljana to Vienna (2017) 

Gizdava (traditional arranged by Barbara Pešut)
from CD Katice: Jungfraua, Men Art /Dom Svobode (2001). Courtesy of Tanja Drašler of Katice to Svanibor Pettan 

Mastika (traditional)
Svanibor Pettan’s field recording, from CD-ROM Kosovo Roma, Nika/Arhefon af 01 (2001) 

Ilahija (traditional)
Svanibor Pettan’s field recording, from CD-ROM Kosovo Roma, Nika/Arhefon af 01 (2001) 

Ati rahegi baharen (Indian film song)
Svanibor Pettan’s field recording - performed by the ensemble of Agim Hadri (singer is Faton Lugbunari) from Gjakova, from CD-ROM Kosovo Roma, Nika/Arhefon af 01 (2001) 

Lament (traditional)
Svanibor Pettan’s field recording, from CD-ROM Kosovo Roma, Nika/Arhefon af 01 (2001) 

Mravac muvu isprosio (traditional)
Svanibor Pettan & Radio Zagreb’s field recording of a song by Serbian minority performers from the village of Blinja in central Croatian Banija/Banovina region in style na glas, on LP record Narodne pjesme i plesovi iz Banije 3, ULP-2464 (1989) 

Sedam zvijezdi (traditional)
Svanibor Pettan & Radio Zagreb’s field recording of a song by Serbian minority performers from the village of Blinja in central Croatian Banija/Banovina region in style na bas, on LP record Narodne pjesme i plesovi iz Banije 3, ULP-2464, (1989) 

Moj dilbere (traditional)
by Bosnian-Norwegian ensemble Azra, recorded in a refugee camp in Norway in 1995 by Norwegian Television (NRT) 

Gott erhalte (Kaiserlied) (composition by J. Haydn)
the Austro-Hungarian national anthem, Svanibor Pettan’s field recording of the performance of his grandmother Slava Pettan in German (1986) 

Gott erhalte (Kaiserlied) (composition by J. Haydn)
the Austro-Hungarian national anthem, Svanibor Pettan’s recording of performance of his grandmother Slava Pettan in Croat (1986) 

Dove tu vai Luigi (traditional)
from CD Slovenie. Musiques et chants populaires, Ocora Radio France C 600007 1997 (recording of Radio Slovenija 1975-1995). Courtesy of Teja Klobčar editor at Radio Slovenija to Svanibor Pettan 

People singing and dancing "Janna, Janna, Janna" during a protest – Thessaloniki – 01.09.2016, recorded by Ioannis Christidis

Gizdava (traditional arranged by Barbara Pešut)
from CD Katice: Jungfraua, Men Art /Dom Svobode (2001). Courtesy of Tanja Drašler of Katice to Svanibor Pettan 


_Special thanks to Serge Noël-Ranaivo, Ocora Radio France label Coordinator_

Disclaimer 
Mediterranean Intangible Heritage Soundscape is a podcast by Paolo Scarnecchia, produced by UNIMED, Mediterranean Universities Union. Musical works included in the Podcast are used for purpose of illustration for teaching, and not for commercial purposes.
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