When citing this document follow standard Internet sources citation guidelines (ISCG) as follow:
Lorenz, Ricardo. Voices in Limbo: Identity, Representation, and Realities of Latin American Composers. www.ricardolorenz.com followed by date (mm/dd/yy) when the website was accessed.
- The Exclusion of Latin America’s Art Music from the Western Musical Canon
- Reconciliation, Subversion or Creation?
- Western Music in the non-Western Frontier
- Voices in Limbo
- Strategies to Exit the Limbo
I. IDENTITY IDENTIFIED
- The Total Absence of Identity?
- Identity and the Musical “Language of Nostalgia”
- Identity and Music History
II. “LATIN AMERICAN” MUSICAL IDENTITY
- What’s in an Adjective?
- Soul and Sense of Identity
- Changing Faces of Villa-Lobos’s Identity
- Between Realities and Representations (Conclusions to Part One)
- Latin American Art Music: Locating a Bundle
- Musicology as Representation
- Occidentalism and the Territorialization of Music
- Antecedents: Visions of Others’s Music
- Revisiting Slonimsky, Chase, and Other Twentieth-Century Sources of Representation
IV. LATIN AMERICAN NATIONALISM DECONSTRUCTED
- Devoid of and Replete with Nationalism
- Béhague and the Consolidation of Nationalism
- Nationalism vs Modernism
- Nationalism and Recent Music Scholarship in Latin America
- Nationalism Under Scrutiny
- Nationalism: Factual Statement or Value Judgment?
- Representation and the Manipulation of Temporal and Spatial Coexistence (Conclusions to Part Two)
- Brief Recapitulation
- Universalism vs Nationalism: Ideology, Aesthetics or Personal Dispute?
- Composer, Alienation, and Modernism
- Subaltern Modernity, Zeitgeist, and Transculturation
- Towards an Expressive Theory of Music at the Fringe