A major practice-based research project, involving music production as the amalgamation of advanced arrangement, recording, editing, and audio mixing skills and techniques.
A major, practice-based research project, involving music production as the amalgamation of advanced arrangement, recording, editing, and audio mixing skills and techniques.
|Paper title||Studio Production|
|Teaching period||Full Year|
|Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD)||$4,045.00|
|International Tuition Fees (NZD)||$16,348.00|
- MUSI 332 or MUSI 334
- Limited to
- MusB(Hons), PGDipMus
- MUSI 331, 341, 345 or 346 must be passed with a grade of at least B+.
- 400-level papers are normally available to students enrolled in a MusB(Hons), BA(Hons),
PGDip(Mus) and PGDip(Arts) only. If in doubt as to your eligibility to take a 400-level
paper, see Peter Adams (firstname.lastname@example.org).
Not all 400-level papers will necessarily be offered in every year. Usually three 20-point, 400-level papers only will be offered - usually MUSI 403, 407 and 442. Students interested in an internship project may be eligible to take HUMS 401 Internship Practicum as a 20-point paper.
- More information link
- Teaching staff
- Paper Structure
This paper covers Studio Production, Music Technology and Production as Research.
- Teaching Arrangements
The paper is taught through a combination of attendance at weekly student-led seminars, and supervision of in-studio and written work.
- Course outline
Please contact the School of Performing Arts office (email@example.com) for a copy of the most recent paper profile.
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Lifelong learning, Scholarship, Critical thinking, Research, Self-motivation.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
- Learning Outcomes
Students who successfully complete this paper will
- Experience, first-hand, the role of producer in a full-length recording project with multiple tracks
- Experience recording techniques and production techniques (personnel, studio, artistic and time management)
- Gain an in-depth study of studio production, resulting in the writing of an exegesis tied to the audio production