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Smith, B. R. (2004). Listening to the wild blue yonder: The challenges of acoustic ecology. In V. Erlmann (Ed.), Hearing Cultures: Essays on Sound Listening and Modernity (pp. 21–41). Oxford: Berg. 
Added by: sirfragalot (12/20/2007 05:16:24 PM)   
Resource type: Book Article
BibTeX citation key: Smith2004
View all bibliographic details
Categories: General
Keywords: Acoustic ecology, Noise, Society
Creators: Erlmann, Smith
Publisher: Berg (Oxford)
Collection: Hearing Cultures: Essays on Sound Listening and Modernity
Views: 5/451
Notes
A description of the author's method of investigating the sounds of early modern England.
Added by: sirfragalot  
Quotes
p.33   "The written word in early modern England still carried the bodily force of the spoken word. For us, written words are symbols, arbitrary signs of the things signified. For Shakespeare's contemporaries, I would argue, written words functioned as indices, as signs carrying a bodily, metonymic connection with the things being signified."   Added by: sirfragalot
Keywords:   Semiotics Soundscape
p.35   Nonverbal sounds "marked the boundary between civility and barbarity."   Added by: sirfragalot
Keywords:   Noise
Paraphrases
pp.24-33   Presents evidence that readers in the early modern age (c.1600) would have heard sounds in texts (handwriting, woodcuts and print). Levels and different types of literacy, contemporary witnesses (e.g. Erasmus), didactic books encouraging new writers to pronounce the phonemes as they are written. This is not the case for the modern reader.   Added by: sirfragalot
Keywords:   Onomatopoeia
p.35   Describes different syntaxes of sound in early modern England: country (more nonverbal sounds), court (highly logocentric) and city (inbetween).   Added by: sirfragalot
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