Discusses the idea of “translation” and applies it to the flexibility of performance in early music.
Review of James Cook, Alexander Kolassa, and Adam Whittaker, eds. Recomposing the Past: Representations of Early Music on Stage and Screen. Ashgate Screen Music Series. New York and London: Routledge, 2018. xii, 259 pp. ISBN: 9781138287471 (hardback).
…‘Re-sounding Dreyer’ in The Oxford Handbook to Medievalism and Music ed. Stephen C. Meyer and Kirsten Yri (Oxford University Press, forthcoming)
‘Sightlines and Tramlines’ Early Music v.43 no. 1 (2015) pp.129-144
Time Will Tell (novel about C.15th music) Thames River Press, September, 2012
‘Performing for (and against) the microphone’ in The Cambridge Companion to Recording ed. Nicholas Cook, John Rink and Daniel …
I am a performer and scholar, specialising mainly in early music. I am a founder-member of The Orlando Consort, with whom I still sing, and associated with many British early music groups, including the Tallis Scholars, with whom I sang for nearly thirty years.
Currently working on a PhD looking at the 14th century Inchcolm Antiphoner, analysing musical sources, re-composition, and textual formation. Interested in many things termed ‘Early Music’.
I am a SSHRC Postdoctoral Fellow in the Schulich School of Music at McGill University. I specialize in European early music, Spanish musical theatre in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, and gender performance and representation in early Spanish and Italian opera.
My research focuses on the musical culture of sixteenth and seventeenth-century England and encompasses a wide range of themes including court music, civic pageantry, ballads and popular song, gender, death songs and elegies, music philosophy, mythology, manuscript studies, and early music printing.
Music theorist, specializing in modality and tonality. Currently writing a book called Hearing Homophony: Tonal Expectation at the Turn of the Seventeenth Century. Mezzo-soprano and early music specialist, currently singing with Quire Cleveland and Audivi. Also: yoga, hiking, food, literature, cats.
…y through Harmony: The BBC and Popular Music in World War II. On the web site of the International Association for Popular Music — United States chapter, 2012.
‘Music, Madness and Disease: Disability Studies in Early Musicological Research’, postmedieval (2012).
‘ “But You Don’t Look Sick’: A Survey of Scholars with Chronic, Invisible Illnesses and their Advice on How to Live and Work in Academia’. In Music Theory…
I am a musicologist specializing in cultural studies of early modern English music, music and disability studies, and the historiography of early music. I am currently pursuing an alternative academic career as an adjunct professor in New York City, a freelance editor and professional indexer, and I own and operate and teach private and small group music lessons at Stellar Music Space in Brooklyn, NYC. I am also a certified yoga teacher specialising in modifications and routines for chronic pain and disabilities.
Peter Mondelli has served on the faculty at UNT’s College of Music since 2012. His main research projects consider the impact of print culture and bourgeois capitalism on nineteenth-century Parisian opera. Other areas of interest include oral song culture in the late eighteenth-century, early music and musicology in fin-de-siècle France, and the relationship between music studies and the posthumanities.