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faculty: "FNWI" and publication year: "2007"
| Author||H. Honing|
|Title||The role of ICT in music research: a bridge too far?|
|Journal||International Journal of Humanities and Arts Computing|
|Faculty||Faculty of Science|
|Institute/dept.||FNWI: Institute for Logic, Language and Computation (ILLC)|
|Abstract||While the wide spread availability of the computer and Internet undoubtedly has|
had a major influence on our society, it is less clear what its impact has been on
research in the humanities. Critics blame humanities’ scholars for conservatism,
preferring paper, pen and handwork over novel technological gadgets. Others
see the use of computer technologies in the humanities mainly restricted to,
but well put to use, in applications like the digital library. Although the latter
is an important example of information and communication technology (ICT),
it is unclear what the actual impact ICT has had on the research methods
and research questions posed. Given the observation that for most humanities
scholars the use of ICT has not progressed beyond word-processing, using email,
and browsing the web, one could argue that, apparently, there is no real need for
more advanced uses of ICT, and hence its impact on humanities research might
well be negligible. However, in some specific areas of the humanities, including
archeology, linguistics, media studies and music, ICT has allowed new research
questions and new methodologies to emerge. In this paper, I will focus on the
role of ICT in music research, especially the influence it had on the development
of the fields of empirical and cognitive musicology.
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