Despite computer music being commonly identified as having North American or European origins, Latin American composers and performers have had a great interest in it since its inception, with a long and prolific history comparable to these other traditions. Research and music from this region have had limited visibility, however, resulting in a significant gap in academic knowledge, partially due to the language barrier and the lack of technological means and international exposure for many artists. Nevertheless, in recent times Latin America has experienced an interesting increase in activity in the field, as some of the most important international academic conferences have taken place in the region, such as the International Conference on New Interfaces for Musical Expression (NIME) in Brazil in 2019, and both the International Computer Music Conference (ICMC) and the International Conference on Live Coding (ICLC) in Chile in 2021. These conferences have showcased a significant amount...
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June 01 2022
Rodrigo F. Cádiz
Online ISSN: 1531-5169
Print ISSN: 0148-9267
© 2023 Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Computer Music Journal (2022) 46 (1-2): 5–7.
Rodrigo F. Cádiz, Federico Schumacher; Editors' Notes. Computer Music Journal 2022; 46 (1-2): 5–7. doi: https://doi.org/10.1162/comj_e_00641
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