Kapralova Society Journal

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The Kapralova Society Journal
Kapralova Society Journal logo.jpg
DisciplineWomen's studies, Music
Publication details
Former name(s)
Kapralova Society Newsletter
Standard abbreviations
ISO 4Kapralova Soc. J.

Kapralova Society Journal is an open access scholarly journal dedicated to promoting women in music.[1][2][3] It has been published since 2003 by the Kapralova Society,[4] a non-profit publisher and arts organization based in Toronto, Canada,[5] whose mission is "to promote the music of Czech composer Vitezslava Kapralova (1915–1940) and to build awareness of women's contributions to musical life".[4] The journal is published twice a year, in winter and summer (formerly in spring and fall) and includes features on women composers, scores, women's music festival reports, CD and book reviews, interviews with women conductors, and announcements of international projects, symposia, and conferences on the subject of women in music, diversity in music, and institutional advocacy.

Selected articles[edit]

  • Ege, Samantha (2018). "Florence Price and the Politics of her Existence" (PDF). Kapralova Society Journal. 16 (1): 1–10.
  • Gates, Eugene (2006). "The Woman Composer Question: Philosophical and Historical Perspectives" (PDF). Kapralova Society Journal. 4 (2): 1–11.
  • Sémerjian, Ludwig (2019). "Clara Schumann: New Cadenzas for Mozart's Piano Concerto in D Minor. Romantic Visions of a Classical Masterpiece" (PDF). Kapralova Society Journal. 17 (2): 1–9.


  1. ^ Reynolds, Les (31 July 2015). "Kapralova Society Journal". Blog. Archived from the original on 2015-09-12. Retrieved 19 February 2020 – via ProQuest.
  2. ^ "The Kapralova Society Journal: A Journal of Women in Music". Open Music Library. Retrieved 19 February 2020.
  3. ^ Vick, Liza (September 2011). "New Periodicals: Electronica". Notes. 68 (1): 142. doi:10.1353/not.2011.0109. JSTOR 23012882. S2CID 201746433.
  4. ^ a b "About us: Mission". The Kapralova Society. Retrieved 19 February 2020.
  5. ^ "Advocates". Institute for Composer Diversity, State University of New York at Fredonia. Retrieved 19 February 2020.

External links[edit]