Mary Talusan Lacanlale publishes and should be cited as “Mary Talusan.”
Talusan, Mary. (under contract) Instruments of Empire: Filipino Musicians, Black Soldiers, and Military Band Music during U.S. Colonization of the Philippines, University Press of Mississippi.
Entries for “Philippine Music” and “Kulintang,” Music around the World, Vol. 4: Asia and the Pacific. Santa Barbara: ABC-CLIO, 2020.
“‘Resilient Music at the Margins’ by José Buenconsejo.” Multimedia Review for Asian Music: Journal for the Society for Asian Music 51/1:142-147, University of Texas Press, 2020.
Entry for “Capt. Pedro B. Navarro (1879-1952)” in CCP Encyclopedia of Philippine Art, 2nd. edition, 12 volumes. Manila, Philippines: Cultural Center of the Philippines, 2018.
“Hearing with an Imperial Ear: Racializing the Philippine Constabulary Band and African American Conductor Lt. Walter H. Loving.” In Philippine Modernities, Commemorating 100 Years of UP College of Music, edited by José Buenconsejo. Manila, PI: University of Philippine Press, 2018.
“Saysay Himig: An Anthology of Transcultural Filipino Music (1880-1941).” Multimedia Review for Perspectives in the Arts and Humanities Asia 7/2: 67-91. Ateneo de Manila Press, 2017.
“Kulintang: Gong Music from Mindanao in the Southern Philippines and Maranao Culture at Home and in the Diaspora.” Multimedia Review for Asian Music: Journal for the Society for Asian Music 48/1: 135-139, University of Texas Press, 2017.
“Muslim Filipino Traditions in Filipino American Popular Culture,” chapter in Muslims and American Popular Culture, Anne Rypstat Richards and Iraj Omidvar, eds. New York: Praeger, 2014.
“Music, Race, and Imperialism: The Philippine Constabulary Band at the 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair,” chapter in Mixed Blessing: The Impact of the American Colonial Experience on Politics and Society in the Philippines edited by Hazel M. McFerson. Westport, CT: Greenwood Publishing Group, 2013.
Entries for “Eleanor Academia,” “Jerome Fontamillas,” “Danongan Kalanduyan,” and “Susie Ibarra,” in The Grove Dictionary of American Music, edited by Charles Hiroshi Garrett. New York: Oxford University Press, 2013.
“From Rebel Songs to Moro Songs: Martial Law and Muslim Filipino Protest.” Special issue of “Music Hybridities” in Humanities Diliman Journal 7(1): 85-110, 2010.
“Gendering the Philippine Brass Band: Women of the Ligaya Band and National University Band, 1920s-1930s.” Musika Jornal 5: 33-56, 2009.
“Music, Race, and Imperialism: The Philippine Constabulary Band at the 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair.” Philippine Studies Quarterly 52(4): 499-526, 2004.
Cultural Localization and Transnational Flows: Music in the Magindanaon Communities of the Philippines, Ph.D. dissertation, University of California, Los Angeles, 2005. (Access the accompanying CD and DVDs at UCLA’s Ethnomusicology Archive.)
Reconstructing Identity: Appropriation and Representation of Kulintang Music in the United States, M.A. thesis, University of California, Los Angeles, 1999.
PUBLICATIONS THAT CITE MY WORK:
Rempe, M. 2017. “Cultural Brokers in Uniform: The Global Rise of Military Musicians and Their Music,” Itinerario, 41(2), 327-352.
Pinzon, Jocelyn C. 2015. “Remembering Philippine History: Satire in Popular Songs,” South East Asia Research 23(3): 423-442.
Tan, Arwin Q. 2014. “Reproduction of Cultural and Social Capital in Nineteenth Century Spanish Regimental Bands of the Philippines,” Humanities Diliman 11(2): 61-89.
Persoon, Gerard A. 2014. “‘Queen Wilhelmina, Mother of the Mentawaians’: The Dutch National Anthem in Indonesia as Part of the Music Culture of Siberut,” in Recollecting Resonances: Indonesia-Dutch Music Encounters. Edited by Bart Barendregt and Els Bogaerts. Leiden and Boston: Brill Publishing.
Burns, Lucy Mae San Pablo. 2012. Puro arte: Filipinos on the stages of empire. New York: New York University Press.
Zecker, Robert. 2011. Race and America’s immigrant press: how the Slovaks were taught to think like white people. New York: Continuum.
Costes Onishi, Pamela. 2010. KULINTANG STATESIDE: ISSUES ON AUTHENTICITY OF TRANSFORMED MUSICAL TRADITIONS CONTEXTUALIZED WITHIN THE GLOBAL/LOCAL TRAFFIC. Humanities Diliman 7(10).
Moon, Krystyn R. 2010. “The Quest for Music’s Origin at the St. Louis World’s Fair: Frances Densmore and the Racialization of Music.” American Music. 28 (2): 191-210.
Rotter, Andrew J. 2011. “Empire of the Senses: How Seeing, Hearing, Smelling, Tasting, and Touching Shaped Imperial Encounters,” Diplomatic History 35(1): 3-19.
Cunningham, Roger D. 2007. “‘The Loving Touch’: Walter H. Loving’s Five Decades of Military Music.” ARMY HISTORY, PB 20-07-1 (No. 64).
Mentioned in Acknowledgements:
Balance, Christine B. 2016. Tropical Renditions: Making Musical Scenes in Filipino America. Durham: Duke University Press.
Ellorin, Bernard. 2015. Trans-cultural Commodities:The Sama-Bajau Music Industries and Identities of Maritime Southeast Asia. PhD diss., University of Hawaii.
Poblete, JoAnna. 2014. Islanders in the Empire: Filipino and Puerto Rican Laborers in Hawai’i. Chicago: University of Illinois Press.
Nubla, Gladys-Pamela Miranda. 2014. Children of Empire: Postcolonial Agency, Sexuality, and Filipino/American Contact Zones. PhD diss., UC Berkeley.
Jankowsky, Richard C. 2010. Stambeli: Music, Trance, and Alterity in Tunisia. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Gonzalves, Theodore S. 2009. The Day the Dancers Stayed: Performing in the Filipino/American Diaspora. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.