ABSTRACT. We hope this paper makes a significant contribution to evaluating Plato’s conception of the nature and value of music, the expressive power of music, and Berlioz’s music’s evocative power. On Bowman’s reading, according to Plato, musical experience is not an autonomous affair, isolable from other arts or the business of daily living. Goehr observes that Adorno speaks both of philosophy and of music as dynamic modes of conduct. Rodgers argues that the ways that form and program relate in Berlioz’s music deserve scrutiny. (pp. 164–169)

This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
Spiru Haret University

Home | About Us | Events | Our Team | Contributors | Peer Reviewers | Editing Services | Books | Contact | Online Access

© 2009 Addleton Academic Publishers. All Rights Reserved.

Joomla templates by Joomlashine