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|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Wong, Deborah Anne.
Speak it louder.
New York : Routledge, 2004
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Deborah Anne Wong
|Description:||1 online resource (xii, 388 pages) : illustrations|
|Contents:||Southeast Asian immigrants sounding off. Asian American performativities ; History, memory, re-membering ; Taking (to) the street : Cambodian immigrants in the Philadelphia Mummers Parade ; Karaoke as phantasm : mass mediation and agency in Vietnamese American popular music ; Vietnamese American technoculture in Orange County : Pham Duy at home --
Encounters. Taking (to) the streets again : theorizing the Asian American Festival ; Listening to local practices : Asian American performance and identity politics in Riverside, California --
New interventions. The Asian American body in performance ; Taiko in Asian America ; Just being there : making Asian American space in the recording industry ; Finding an Asian American audience : the problem of listening ; ImprovisAsians : free improvisation as Asian American resistance ; Ethnography, ethnomusicology and post-white theory ; My father's life in music. Accompanying compact disc: Thinking of the old village / Khamvong Insixiengmai (the composer, vocal, accompanied by khaen) (13:02) --
Island : the immigrant suite no. 1. Yellow woman [2 performances] (3:52 ; 2:47) ; Random thoughts while staying in the building (1:23) ; Poem 39 (2:01) / Jon Jang (Genny Lim, vocals, with accompanying jazz ensemble) --
Bai Tango cho em [Vietnamese karaoke song] (4:33) --
Voyage through the motherland. 1st movement / Phan Duy ; arranged by Duy Cuong [for orchestra] (4:52) --
Sprite commercial / The Mountain Brothers (1:13) --
Free improvisation on anthems for a popular music class at University of California, Riverside (1995) / Francis Wong, Glenn Horiuchi (7:05) --
Free improvisation [by Francis Wong] on his saxophone mouthpiece at the "Jazz Dialogue" sponsored by the San Francisco Jazz Festival, October 1996 (2:01) --
John Wong, interviewed by Deborah Wong : discussion about his memories of music in Buffalo, N.Y. in the 1930s-40s, January 4, 1997 (12:55).