Los Angeles – Grammy Museum (SM) will be open to the public Saturday, December 6, the song of conscience, free voice, the first major exhibition to explore the music of 200 years of history and politics in the United States, and as a A political force plays a role in society.
Robert Santeli, Executive Director of the Museum, said: “We are delighted to host an unprecedented exhibition at the Grammy Museum, which is so important and important to our country.” “The Song of Conscience, the Voice of Free, shows the music We hope to inspire the wisdom of the role of music and how it continues to change the world. ”
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In its history, the exhibition explores that music has long provided Americans with a basic political value. The basic link between the sound and the political, political sphere and effectiveness of the song through the artifacts, images, multimedia self-service terminals, movies, and music, the conscience of the song, the free sound investigation in the history of the United States, the political song creation process, And the social function of music as an important source of information, inspiration, and public protest.
The exhibition brings together more than 100 different artifacts and 70 precious photographs from government archives and private collections featuring a wide range of exhibits including:
* Guitar and banjo belong to Pete Seigne, Woody Guthrie and Bob Dylan.
* The 1848 version of the abolitionist harp, an abolitionist’s songbook.
* Master Flash turntable
* 1816 version of “Stars and Stripes”
Handwritten lyrics from Patti Smith, Tom Morello, Tim McGraw and others.
* John Phillip Sosa’s baton and gloves.
* Labor’s Joe Hill’s My Last Will
* J. Edgar Hoover’s FBI summary of the MC5.
* American soldier serving iPod in Iraq.
Five specially produced documentaries by renowned documentary director Jim Brown explored key figures in the history of music and politics and received commentary from contemporary Grammy winners, who were heard throughout the exhibition More than 100 first American musical history theme song.
“We are trying to go beyond the general assumptions about music as an entertainment and inspire people’s awareness of its role as a social and political force,” said visiting curator of the exhibition at the Rhode Island School of Design, Rhode Island School of Design, said U.S. Cav. Associate Professor Daniel Cavicchi. “We want to show that the political use of music is part of the mainstream American community.” While government agencies empower elected officials to make policies and legislate, the power of music enables American citizens to express their needs openly and in democracy Create the necessary debates and discussions.
The “Song of Conscience” will be on display at the Grammy Museum on the 2nd floor. The first temporary exhibits will be exhibited and will be on display nationwide in December 2009.
The Grammy Awards will be held from December 3 to December 7, 2008 with a grand opening ceremony and in 2009 education and public programs on “Song of Conscience” and “Voice of Liberty” will be held. The grand opening of the museum will mark the milestone 50th anniversary of the Grammy Awards.