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The nine essays inSounding Out Popwork together to map the myriad styles and genres of the pop-rock universe through detailed case studies that confront the music from a variety of engaging, thought-provoking perspectives---from historical to music-analytic, aesthetic to ethnographic, with several authors drawing liberally from ideas in other disciplines. The bands and artists covered are as vast and varied as the fifty-year history of popular music, from the Coasters and Roy Orbison to Marvin Gaye, Bob Dylan, Radiohead, Beck, Genesis, Tori Amos, and the Police. Together these diverse essays cover a broad spectrum of studies ideally suited for classroom use and for other readers interested in gaining a deeper knowledge of the way popular music works.Mark Spicer is Associate Professor and Director of Undergraduate Studies in Music at Hunter College and the Graduate Center, City University of New York. His writings have appeared inContemporary Music Review,Gamut,Music Theory Online,twentieth-century music, and other scholarly journals and essay collections.John Covach is Professor of Music at the University of Rochester and Professor of Theory at the Eastman School of Music. He is the author of the college textbookWhat's That Sound? An Introduction to Rock and Its Historyand the coeditor ofUnderstanding Rock, American Rock and the Classical Music Tradition, and Traditions, Institutions, and American Popular Music.