East European Music Studies
Works in the East European Music Studies series are devoted to the wide range of musics from Eastern Europe, including the Baltics (Latvia, Lithuania, and Estonia), Romania, Moldova, Hungary, and Georgia, as well as the Slavic countries (Bulgaria, Ukraine, Czech Republic, Slovakia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Serbia, Macedonia, Poland, Belorussia, and Russia). The series encompasses all types of music and music making: art music, popular music, vernacular and religious traditions. Approaches include the full range of contemporary scholarly inquiry in music, from manuscript studies to digital humanities, as practiced in the fields of musicology, ethnomusicology, theory, and performance practice. The series addresses issues of musical nationalism, music and imperialism, émigré studies, and explorations of specific works and composers in a broad socio-political and cultural context. Inquiries may be sent to series editors Simon A. Morrison ([email protected]) and Peter Schmelz (pj[email protected]). Submit a book proposal through our online form here. Simon A. Morrison and Peter Schmelz, editors
A History of the Trans-Appalachian Frontier
This limited series tells the story of the trans-Appalachian frontier. The opening and closing of the settlement frontier is the subject of each volume in the series, though each author takes an individual approach to that story. Each volume begins with the world that existed when Europeans made contact with native peoples. Each describes and analyzes the themes associated with the special circumstances of the individual territories, later states. Each concludes with the closing of the frontier, as each author interprets that concept. The books in the series are aimed at the widest possible audience of individuals interested in the formative history of the United States. Malcolm Rohrbough and Walter Nugent, editors.