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Discordant NotesMarginality and Social Control in Madrid, 1850-1930$
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Samuel Llano

Print publication date: 2018

Print ISBN-13: 9780199392469

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: November 2018

DOI: 10.1093/oso/9780199392469.001.0001

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The Band and Social Disorder

The Band and Social Disorder

Chapter:
(p.207) Chapter 14 The Band and Social Disorder
Source:
Discordant Notes
Author(s):

Samuel Llano

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/oso/9780199392469.003.0015

This chapter discusses how the privatization of social aid from the 1850s allowed the San Bernardino band to make certain choices about the events it played at. This asset would backfire in the long term, as the band started to get involved in a series of politically radical events. At the Children’s Festival (1888), the San Bernardino band was used by the Liberals to silence the antiliberal song “En revenant de la revue” played by competing bands. The homage in 1897 to General Camilo Polavieja, hero of the Philippine campaign of the Spanish-American War, was an expression of opposition to the government, which was adamant that the war would end in victory. Patriotic fervor peaked as the San Bernardino band played the Cádiz march, but this made the clash with the police more violent and bloody. Surely, episodes like this were part of the reason that funding for the band was discontinued in 1900.

Keywords:   liberalism, Cádiz march, radicalism, violence, music, patriotism, Spanish-American War

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