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The Journal of Music Theory fosters conceptual and technical innovations in abstract, systematic musical thought and cultivates the historical study of musical concepts and compositional techniques. The journal publishes research with important and broad applications in the analysis of music and the history of music theory as well as theoretical or metatheoretical work that engages and stimulates ongoing discourse in the field.
Its aim is to disseminate theoretical and empirical research on the performance of music. Contributions are welcome from researchers in all disciplines relevant to music performance, including archaeology, cultural studies, composition, computer science, education, ethnomusicology, history, medicine, music theory and analysis, physics, musicology, philosophy, psychology, neuroscience and sociology.
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