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Skip to main content. Log In Sign Up. BAKER the actors dress in all black, and using minimal props and lighting. As the actors inhabit the space, their simple costumes capture how victims are stripped of their humanity, of their individual characteristics.
This decision further highlights the notion that all Mexican citizens are vulnerable to acts of terror and violence, regardless of age, sex, or gender. This culminated at the end of the performance when all of the bodies came on stage, joined by projections of death toll numbers and the endless list of words so commonly heard in daily vernacular: While the irony is Downloaded by [ Both provoke the question: What would this sound like?
Southern trap music trap , which is known for emulating sounds of gunire vocally and through synthesizers. The connectedness of sound culture and social conlict is an emerging ield in musicolog- ical study. In two recently published edited volumes, Music and Conlict and Music, Politics, and Violence, the series of articles point to an emerging ield of ethnomusicology that explores dynamics of power and social violence in relation to musical production.
As ethnomusicologists Susan Fast and Kip Pegley suggest, music should be considered to be directly linked to a larger social context. Mexico also has its own examples of bullets as music. As I will later discuss, narcocorridos are famous for conjuring up images and composing lyrics on the topic of violence. Within the realm of popular music, though, this is far less common.
Yet they are valuable examples of the way violence has manifested itself through cultural productions such as musical creation. Murray Schafer and his notion of the soundscape, published in Among the many soundscapes he describes, one is that of the battleground. To the actual noise of clashing metal, each army added its battle cries and drumming in an attempt to frighten the enemy.
It is fair to question the extent to which modern-day warfare follows these sonic characteristics. Yet I use this reference point precisely to signal the signiicant sonic diference between the big military sound described above and the drastic shift that has taken place on the streets of Mexico.
With the rising deployment of military oicials and state police, the sounds of battle are more mundane, more innocuous: It is worth noting that there is a longstanding relationship between theater and trauma in Latin America; theater and performance have provided an outlet for working through and expressing traumatic events. In this sense, there is a need to under- stand the recurring and inescapable triggers more closely aligned with posttraumatic stress. As the ield of PTS and PTSD is ever growing, my examination is limited to the stres- sors related to posttraumatic stress symptomology and recent studies on its relation to cartel and border violence in Mexico.
Yet the most signiicant changes occurred with the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual DSM 5, released in ,25 which is used by health professionals to diagnose and treat mental disorders. This most recent edi- tion of the DSM describes the stressor criteria for trauma as being either directly or indi- rectly experienced, categorized as criterion A. These directly experienced violent events include: The abuser threatens: Paola S. Photo by Chris Konieczki Photography. Reprinted with permission.
Downloaded by [ For example, death 29, can be read as relecting a directly inlicted violent experience. The scene brings to the stage a reenactment of violence commit- ted within the narco community. While one man is brutally beaten, the other accuses him of iniltrating the cartel. The geographical reference, and his accent as he pronounces his ailiation, clearly situate this experience within the realm of the competing cartel feuds that plague northern Mexico.
The place, date, and time are undeined, as this death could have happened any night of the week. The comment clearly indicates the way gunire prompted fear in the two friends, surveying the landscape while also intently listening to their surroundings. BAKER las patrullas. At this point, silence consumes the conversation; the other body has generated only guttural mumbling noises and moved very little. The scene ends as the friend who had been talking the whole time realizes the other has died from a gunshot wound.
While this event may seem to blur the lines between direct and indirect trauma, hearing the sirens and gunire in the distance falls within the category of indirect trauma stressors. Moreover, the tragedy of witnessing a friend die unexpectedly embodies the indirect criterion, emphasizing the unforeseen traumas that Mexican citizens so frequently cannot avoid or control.
As part of the unhealed traumas, death 28, represents how recurring exposure to una musiquita de balas leads to destructive interactions.
In this scene, three childhood friends, Pablito, Manuelito, and Josecito, act out interactions between cartel leaders they idolize, such as El Barbie, El Chapo, and Pablo Escobar. This demonstrates that even as children, Mexicans understand the relation between corruption, drug violence, and the government. Moreover, it points to their knowledge of how these cartel interactions must end. While the three negotiate the terms of allowing ictional trailers of drugs to pass through enemy territories, tensions rise, blurring the lines of reality and play.
The children begin to transform; no longer simply a group of friends using sticks to play ight, they embody the personas of their cartel idols. Pablo ends the scene declaring: Te voy a llenar de esquirlas toda la cara! Free Tamil Ebooks Download — AppTamil Instead, the violence is so engrained in society that it has become a naturalized path, even for children. This was a pivotal moment for what would become a close relationship between the music industry and the drug trade.
The origins of the corrido are diicult to trace, having been linked to both indigenous and Spanish musical traditions. During this period, corridos not only vocalized the sentiments of the sufering, but also served to transmit orally pieces of information, otherwise inaccessible, to an overwhelming illiterate audience Lara These songs spread information about battles, heroes, landscapes, and other informa- tion capturing the state of the nation.
Yet, since the s, an updated prefabricated model that focuses on the valiant, macho drug traicker, the faithful female companion, and the traitor has replaced the content of the past. An important factor for determining the content of contemporary narcocorridos is whether the song is commissioned or commercial. Commissioned productions, on the other hand, are not generally recorded or released for mass consumption.
Rather, these songs are played in the presence of the commissioner at private parties or local clubs. Because many of the drug lords like to hear about themselves, the musicians often keep the commis- sioned works in their repertoire with the hope they get to perform more regularly for the high-paying client.
When I asked Salcedo why he chose this particular artist, his initial response was that he does not always analyze his motivations and decisions as minutely as scholars do Interview Commemorating the passing of a fellow narco with a copla and pistol. The lyrics he composed recount vivid images of violence, images that in contemporary Mexico are capable of provoking stress in individuals with prior direct or indirect trauma.
In this case, this is not just a corrido about landscapes and events, but a song deeply tied to violence and the drug trade. The eulogizer, to best memorialize his friend, promises to sing.
Traumatic viewership: Audience responses These two examples of popular narcocorridos provide an interesting point of departure for considering the relationship between performance and reception.
Focusing on the University of Wisconsin— Madison production, for its actors and audience members, these songs are just one of many moments in which the piece does not really permit a kind of working through trauma. Com- posed of a cast with several Latinx bodies, and an audience of many Hispanic, Latinx, and Mexican community members, the performance did more than recount trauma; it prompted palpable feelings of reliving past events, fear, recurring memories, and emotional reactions.
The actors them- selves often left the stage drained of energy and in tears, having felt as though they actually lived through these beatings, deaths, and threats. Yet the performers kept going, and the audi- ence kept watching, until the end. The end, though, is one that lacks closure and answers. In this particular staging, the death toll and long list of words signaling the gruesomeness of the Mexican experience were pro- jected behind the actors as they walked aimlessly throughout the stage space Figure 3.
And yet, even as they reached 30, deaths, the production did not stop. Accompanied by the sounds of drums, getting louder and louder as this act of mourning reached the end, the spaced reverberated with caco- phonic sounds of sadness.
BAKER of emotions and traumatic stress. For most of the production cast and audience, though, it seemed to feel more like repeating traumatic events or, perhaps, vicarious traumatization. Thank you! Ivan thaan bala book Words by Gopinath are so much inspiring and Motivating which has created impact in my mind. Sir i want kavingr kannathasan kavithaigal please send my mail id tha thamil pdf file. Sir i want the pdf file of the following astrology books for me to improvement of astro knowledge.
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Ivan thaan bala pdf
August 27, 2008