MIT Spectrum has an article by Kathryn M. O'Neill on my work, music21, and computational musicology:
“IF I WANT TO KNOW how the guitar and saxophone became the important instruments throughout classical repertory or how chord progressions have changed, those are questions musicology has been unable to approach,” says Associate Professor of Music Michael Cuthbert. Spotting trends and patterns in a large corpus of music is nearly impossible using traditional methods of study, because it requires the slow process of examining pieces one by one. What his field needed, Cuthbert determined, was a way to “listen faster.”Read more at http://spectrum.mit.edu/articles/data-in-a-major-key/.
In other news, Clifton Callender at Florida State University is currently teaching a doctoral seminar on music theory techniques using music21. His course description is at http://cliftoncallender.com/teaching/.