This article proposes that China’s sound practice does more than simply provide cultural content for already existing sound making and performing formulas. Beyond this, it also affords “affective listening,” a mode of listening that acknowledges the coexistence of the somatic, relational, and spiritual relations among participants and the environment.
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Research Article| November 01 2016
Affective Listening as a Mode of Coexistence: The Case of China’s Sound Practice
Representations (2016) 136 (1): 112–131.
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Wang Jing; Affective Listening as a Mode of Coexistence: The Case of China’s Sound Practice. Representations 1 November 2016; 136 (1): 112–131. doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/rep.2016.136.1.112
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