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MUSI334 Studio Production Projects

An advanced paper in practice-based studio production and research projects, including production for music performance, new media and recorded works.

Work in the recording studio as a producer is a particularly twenty-first century skill: one that is desirable and apt for many Music students, combining as it does expertise in recording technology and software, oral and written communication, and the ability to work as a creative liaison between composers/songwriters, performers, production teams, music venues, record labels, communities and other organisations and individuals.

Paper title Studio Production Projects
Paper code MUSI334
Subject Music
EFTS 0.1500
Points 18 points
Teaching period Second Semester
Domestic Tuition Fees Tuition Fees for 2018 have not yet been set
International Tuition Fees Tuition Fees for international students are elsewhere on this website.

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Prerequisite
MUSI 332
Contact
mtpa@otago.ac.nz
Teaching staff
Dr John Egenes
Mr Mike Holland
Paper Structure
A project-based paper where students work on production projects of their own devising (approved by staff)
Teaching Arrangements
There is a 50-minute lecture every week and a 110-minute studio tutorial session.
Textbooks
None. All materials will be provided in class.
Graduate Attributes Emphasised
Global Perspective, Interdisciplinary Perspective, Lifelong Learning, Communication, Critical Thinking, Information Literacy, Self-motivation, Research, Teamwork.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
Learning Outcomes
  • Develop an understanding of how technology is used in the music industry
  • Understand the relationship between creative practice and research and ways of applying theory and method to digital music and music technology
  • Develop an understanding of socio- and techno-cultural industry environments, within which their research exists
  • Generate a desire for independent and lifelong learning
  • Develop advanced competencies with a range of technologies and modes of music production
  • Understand the relationship between music production as a form of creative practice and other forms of academic research
  • Develop the ability to frame creative outputs as forms of research in their own right
  • Explore some of the critical and practical implications and limitations of such production
  • Produce texts and artefacts within such contexts and be able to discuss, using appropriate language, the critical aspects of both the production process and the final product
  • Develop an in-depth understanding of studio and live performance production technologies
  • Develop self-confidence in the analysis and understanding of multimedia texts and the software applications that are used to produce such texts
  • Develop student confidence and skills to enable them to pursue their creative ideas
  • Become flexible and adaptable in the understanding of digital music technology
  • Apply theoretical skills to the study of studio and live performance record production

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Timetable

Second Semester

Location
Dunedin
Teaching method
This paper is taught On Campus
Learning management system
Blackboard