Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Reflection On The Transmission Practices Of The Significant Traditional Art-A Study Case Of The Nose Flute and Mouth-blown Flute Of The Paiwan Tribe
|Keywords:||排灣族 ; 口笛 ; 鼻笛 ; 重要傳統表演藝術 ; 傳習計畫 |
Paiwan tribal group ; nose and mouth-blown flute ; Significant Traditional Art
|Issue Date:||2020-10-12 11:55:34 (UTC+8)|
The Cultural Heritage Preservation Act was passed in 1982 to promote the training of traditional artists. In 2007, cultural asset agencies were established. In 2009, the Significant Traditional Performing Arts and Crafts Inheritance Project was formulated to assist people who preserve traditional performing arts and crafts; the project empowers these preservers to pass their skills on to the next generation. The preservers select apprentices to participate in the inheritance activities, which are hosted for four years per period. In 2011, the nose and mouth-blown flutes of the Paiwan tribe were registered by the Ministry of Culture as significant traditional performing arts. Artists Gilegilau PAQALIUS and Pairang PAVAVALJUNG were selected to represent the preservers of Ravar mouth-blown flutes and Vuculj double pipe nose flutes, respectively. These two performing arts were designated as nationally protected intangible cultural assets; for the eight following years, these instruments have been inherited through talent promotion activities. In this study, a field survey was conducted, and documents were collected and analyzed to investigate the practical effectiveness, characteristics, and limitations of the inheritance system as well as its promotion. Suggestions were formed for improving the existing inheritance system. This study serves as a reference for continuing and improving the inheritance project for Paiwan nose and mouth-blown flute artist development.
|Relation:||民族學界, 44, 101-137|
|Appears in Collections:||[民族學界(民族學報)] 期刊論文|
Files in This Item:
All items in 學術集成 are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved.