APA 6th Edition Ćićerić, T. (2012). Solinsko pučko pjevanje kao predmet melografskoga interesa u prvoj polovini 20. stoljeća. Tusculum, 5 (1), 149-176. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/89544
MLA 8th Edition Ćićerić, Tonći. "Solinsko pučko pjevanje kao predmet melografskoga interesa u prvoj polovini 20. stoljeća." Tusculum, vol. 5, br. 1, 2012, str. 149-176. https://hrcak.srce.hr/89544. Citirano 14.05.2021.
Chicago 17th Edition Ćićerić, Tonći. "Solinsko pučko pjevanje kao predmet melografskoga interesa u prvoj polovini 20. stoljeća." Tusculum 5, br. 1 (2012): 149-176. https://hrcak.srce.hr/89544
Harvard Ćićerić, T. (2012). 'Solinsko pučko pjevanje kao predmet melografskoga interesa u prvoj polovini 20. stoljeća', Tusculum, 5(1), str. 149-176. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/89544 (Datum pristupa: 14.05.2021.)
Vancouver Ćićerić T. Solinsko pučko pjevanje kao predmet melografskoga interesa u prvoj polovini 20. stoljeća. Tusculum [Internet]. 2012 [pristupljeno 14.05.2021.];5(1):149-176. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/89544
IEEE T. Ćićerić, "Solinsko pučko pjevanje kao predmet melografskoga interesa u prvoj polovini 20. stoljeća", Tusculum, vol.5, br. 1, str. 149-176, 2012. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/89544. [Citirano: 14.05.2021.]
Sažetak Interests in researching the Dalmatian folk culture appeared as early as in the 18th century, periodically to have manifested itself in several researches where, mostly foreign researchers of various profiles, visited our lands, finding there forms of daily life and folk traditions previously unknown to them. Some of such researchers visited Solin as well, there to have recorded certain phenomena characteristic for the then local life. The records testifying such visits often contain some musical details as well, most often related to spontaneous music practices of the local population or foreigners who visited Solin for various reasons.
The earliest significant researches focused exclusively to studying music practices of the Solin population were performed in the early 20th century. In 1906 Vladoje Bersa visited Solin and, working with local tellers, recorded a significant number of chants that existed in the then local daily life. His records were confirmed, during his visitations to Solin in 1937, also by Božidar Širola, reviewer and editor of the Bersa's monumental Zbirka narodnih popievaka iz Dalmacije (Collection of Dalmatian Folk Chants) that included the recordings he made in Solin.
In 1938, the Dominican, Antonin Zaninović, in the liturgical music magazine Sveta Cecilija (St. Cecilia) published recordings of carols and another Christmas song of Solin. Besides the Zaninović's music recordings of the songs, of importance are also his descriptions of traditional customs accompanied by such chants, as well as the list of folk singers of Solin who participated his researchers as tellers.
In 1947, Antun Dobronić, deployed by the Ethnographical Museum of Zagreb, visited a wider area of Split and recorded local folk chants. In December of the same year, he visited Solin and recorded a significant number of liturgical folk chants. His recordings are very much important for further studies of the Glagolitic singing traditions in Solin, because besides the chants they also present a list of liturgical books that provided sources of such chants.
The above named researchers' works make valuable contribution to the knowledge of the traditional culture of Solin, especially the musical one, and most certainly make a significant source for further researches.