MemberMorgan Rich

Morgan Rich is a Volkswagen Stiftung and the Andrew Mellon Foundation Postdoctoral Fellow in the Humanities, working at the Staatliches Institut für Musikforschung, Berlin. She received her PhD in musicology from the University of Florida. Her dissertation reassesses Theodor Adorno’s relationship with Alban Berg in a pivotal moment in his philosophical and compositional career. During the 2016/2017 academic year she was a Visiting Assistant Professor of Musicology at the University of Florida School of Music. She has presented at the Annual Meetings of the American Musicological Society, International Council of Europeanists, German Studies Association, Austrian Studies Association  as well as various national and international conferences for musicology and European studies. 

MemberWilliam Gibbons

…d. Liz Greene and Danijela Kulezic-Wilson, 347–59. Hampshire and New York: Palgrave-Macmillan, 2016.

“Remixed Metaphors: Manipulating Classical Music and Its Meanings in Video Games.” In Ludomusicology: Approaches to Video Game Music, ed. Michiel Kamp, Tim Summers, and Mark Sweeney, 198–222. Sheffield, UK: Equinox, 2016.

“Game Audio.” In Debugging Game History: A Critical Lexicon…

Associate Professor of Musicology and Associate Dean of the College of Fine Arts at Texas Christian University

MemberJamie Blake

MA in Musicology, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
MM in Instrumental Conducting, Brigham Young University
BM in Music Education, Boston University

I am a Ph.D. Candidate in Musicology at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. My research centers on Russian music and musicians in the American contexts, migration studies, and musical and material networks.

MemberJoshua Bedford

…PhD in progress, Musicology, University of Georgia

MA, Musicology, University of Georgia

BMEd, Music Education, Indiana State University…

PhD Candidate in Musicology at the University of Georgia, studying Soviet opera and ballet, socialist realism and big Soviet style, and the early Stalinist period of the 1930s.  Graduate Teaching Assistant for the Institute for Women’s Studies at the University of Georgia.