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Performing, Recording and (Re)constructing: A Guide for Historically-Informed Performance
This talk introduces Leverhulme-funded research project “(Re)constructing Early Recordings: a guide for historically-informed performance”, which focusses on the reconstruction and simulation of the mechanical recording process to capture performances using wax cylinders and digital technologies. Through the presentation of research findings, it will discuss the value of reconstructions of passed recording techniques, in terms of preserving forms of performance practice, and propose a method for their future analysis and use.
Dr Inja Stanović is a Croatian pianist and researcher, born in Zagreb and currently residing in Sheffield, UK. As a pianist, Inja has performed in Croatia, Australia, France, Germany, Italy, Slovenia, Mexico, the United Kingdom, and the United States. Besides being an active pianist, Inja has published articles in HARTS and Mind Journal, Swedish Musicological Journal, and Nineteenth Century Music Review. Inja has held various academic posts, including research fellowship at the Sydney Conservatoire and visiting lectureship at the Birmingham Conservatoire. Most recently, she has won the Leverhulme Trust Early Career Fellowship, hosted by the University of Huddersfield. Inja is conducting a three-year research project under the title “(Re)constructing Early Recordings: a guide for historically informed performance”.