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Durham Research Online
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Higher education music students' perceptions of the benefits of participative music making.

Kokotsaki, D. and Hallam, S. (2007) 'Higher education music students' perceptions of the benefits of participative music making.', Music education research., 9 (1). pp. 93-109.

Abstract

This study aimed to assess the perceived impact of music students' active engagement in music making. Seventy-eight music students were asked to report on the impact that their participation in music making had on their lives. The data were analysed using Atlas.ti software. The findings fell within three categories: music making as a musical act, which allowed participants to deepen their musical knowledge and understanding; music making as a social act, where students felt that they were active contributors to a group outcome, developed a strong sense of belonging, gained popularity and made friends with 'like-minded' people, enhancing their social skills, and building up a strong sense of self-esteem and satisfaction; and music making influencing the self in terms of personal skill development facilitating the students' personal identity and encouraging the development of self-achievement, self-confidence and intrinsic motivation.

Item Type:Article
Additional Information:
Full text:Full text not available from this repository.
Publisher Web site:http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/14613800601127577
Record Created:30 Mar 2007
Last Modified:08 Apr 2009 16:29

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