STEVEN VANDE MOORTELE

 

Steven Vande Moortele is Associate Professor of Music Theory at the University of Toronto, where he is also Associate Dean, Research at the Faculty of Music as well as director of the Centre for the Study of Nineteenth-Century Music (CSNCM). His research interests include theories of musical form, the analysis of large-scale instrumental music from the late eighteenth to the early twentieth century, and the works of Richard Wagner and Arnold Schoenberg. He has published articles and reviews in Music Theory Spectrum, Music Analysis, Music & Letters, Intégral, Res Musica, Current Musicology, Nineteenth-Century Music Review, Musik und Ästhetik, Dutch Journal of Music Theory, and Revue belge de musicologie, as well as essays in several edited volumes. His article “Murder, Trauma, and the Half-Diminished Seventh Chord in Schoenberg’s Song of the Wood Dove (Music Theory Spectrum, 2017) won the 2019 Roland Jackson Award from the American Musicological Society, and his latest book, The Romantic Overture and Musical Form from Rossini to Wagner (Cambridge University Press, 2017) received the 2018 Wallace Berry Award from the Society for Music Theory. Vande Moortele is also the author of Two-Dimensional Sonata Form: Form and Cycle in Single-Movement Instrumental Works by Liszt, Strauss, Schoenberg, and Zemlinsky, (Leuven University Press, 2009), and co-editor (with Julie Pedneault-Deslauriers and Nathan Martin) of Formal Functions in Perspective: Essays on Musical Form from Haydn to Adorno (University of Rochester Press, 2015).

Forthcoming publications include a compact study of Schumann’s Szenen aus Goethes Faust (Leuven University Press, spring 2020), an analytical vignette on Schubert’s “Unfinished” Symphony (Music Theory & Analysis 6.2), and contributions to the volume Rethinking Mendelssohn (Oxford University Press, edited by Benedict Taylor) and the Handbuch Musikanalyse: Methode und Pluralität (Bärenreiter–Metzler, edited by Ariane Jeßulat, Oliver Schwab-Felisch, Jan Philipp Sprick, and Christian Thorau). He is also working on an edited collection of essays on Wagner analysis (in collaboration with J.P.E. Harper-Scott), an edited volume on historical horns and horn performance (in collaboration with Jeroen Billiet), and a SSHRC-funded research project on sonata form in European concert music between 1815 and 1914 (in collaboration with Julian Horton and Benedict Taylor).

Before coming to the University of Toronto, Vande Moortele held postdoctoral positions at the University of Leuven (Belgium) and McGill University and taught at the University of Oklahoma. His research is or has been supported by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC), the Connaught Fund of the University of Toronto, the Alexander von Humboldt-Stiftung (Bonn, Germany), and the Research Fund Flanders (FWO Vlaanderen). In 2013 he was awarded the Mart. J. Lürsen Prize of the Dutch-Flemish Society for Music Theory (Vereniging voor Muziektheorie). Since 2015, Vande Moortele has been an affiliate faculty member of the Anne Tanenbaum Centre for Jewish Studies at the University of Toronto. From 2014­ until 2016, he also was a co-editor of the journal Music Theory & Analysis (MTA).

Contact: steven.vandemoortele@utoronto.ca

 

Selected Publications

Monographs

Edited Volumes

Articles and Book Chapters

Book Reviews

Contributions to Reference Works

  • “Caplin, William E., Classical Form.” In Musiktheorie von der Antike bis zur Gegenwart (Lexikon Schriften zur Musik, 1), ed. Felix Wörner and Ullrich Scheideler, 88-91. Kassel – Stuttgart: Bärenreiter – Metzler, 2017.
  • “Overture/Prelude.” In The Cambridge Wagner Encyclopedia, ed. Nicholas Vazsonyi, 377–9. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013.
  • “Kamermuziek met blazers.” In Mozart 06, ed. Ignace Bossuyt and Pieter Bergé, 115-8. Bruges: Concertgebouw, 2006.
  • “Some Trends in Symphonic Music in Flanders since 1950.” In Flemish Symphonic Music since 1950 (Contemporary Music in Flanders, 3), ed. Mark Delaere, Véronique Verspeurt, and Joris Compeers, 11–19. Leuven: Matrix, 2006. 



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