We're interested in how new knowledge can help strengthen the argument for group singing as something that everyone should have access to. Obviously, as singers, we have a fairly biased view about singing being good for you, but we're committed to testing our assumptions, as well as finding evidence to back them up.
Follow our current research project, Making Sense of Group Singing, by clicking the link below:
Between us, we have a range of research interests, including interpersonal 'resonance' and group singing - developing an understanding of how interpersonal neurobiological mechanisms synchronise when we sing together, and how this contributes to wellbeing. Check out Dave's website for more info
Here's a selection of our writing:
Camlin, D.A. & Zeserson, K. (2017) Becoming a Community Musician: a situated approach to curriculum, content, and assessment. In: Oxford Handbook of Community Music. Oxford: OUP Oxford.
Mather, B. & Camlin, D.A. (2016). Situational Pedagogy in Community Music. In: Community Music Activity commission. 2016, Edinburgh: ISME.
Camlin, D.A., Mather, B. & Durant, S. (2016). With One Voice. In: Common Ground (AHRC Creative Commons). July 2016, York: AHRC.
Camlin, D.A. (2015). Be More Human - Sing! Sing Up magazine.