Why Suyá Sing: A Musical Anthropology of an Amazonian People
University of Illinois Press, 2004 - 159 páginas
Winner of the American Musical Society's Kinkeldey Award Like many other South American Indian communities, the Suy Indians of Mato Grosso, Brazil, devote a great deal of time and energy to making music, especially singing. In paperback for the first time, Anthony Seeger's Why Suy Sing considers the reasons for the importance of music for the Suy--and by extension for other groups-- through an examination of myth telling, speech making, and singing in the initiation ceremony. Based on over twenty-four months of field research and years of musical exchange, Seeger analyzes the different verbal arts and then focuses on details of musical performance. He reveals how Suy singing creates euphoria out of silence, a village community out of a collection of houses, a socialized adult out of a boy, and contributes to the formation of ideas about time, space, and social identity. This new paperback edition features an indispensable CD offering examples of the myth telling, speeches, and singing discussed, as well as a new afterword that describes the continuing use of music by the Suy in their recent conflicts with cattle ranchers and soybean farmers.
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Abiyoyo absolute pitch activities adult Agachi animals anthropology asked bathe begin birds body ornaments body paint boys Brazil Brazilian cassette Chapter context dancers deer described dry season ethnomusicology euphoria everyday speech example fish forest camp formal friends forms gardens genres grunt human hunting Hwinkradi important individual instruction invocations Kaikwati Kaluli kaperni Kayabi Kayapo leap and sing learned listened lived log racing maize manioc melody men's house moiety mother Mouse Ceremony mouse singers Munduruku musical performance myth name givers name receiver name set name-based ngere participation person phrases rainy season songs rattles recording relationships rising pitch ritual specialist river sang saren season unison song second half Seeger shout songs singers sisters slow speech society sounds spirit stripes structure style sung Suva syllables Takuti tape throat transformation Trumai unison songs Upper Xingu usually Viveiros witch women Xingu National Park Yawalapiti young