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Judith Helvia García Martín is Assistant Professor (PhD) in the Music Area of the Department of Didactics of Musical, Plastic and Body Expression, at the University of Salamanca. She obtained the Piano Degree at the Professional Music Conservatory of Salamanca (2002), and a degree in History of Art (2005) and in Musicology (2006), both from the University of Salamanca. Subsequently, she holds a Master’s Degree in Music Therapy at the Pontifical University of Salamanca (2006). Within the Official Postgraduate Program in Musicology at the University of Salamanca, she holds a Master’s Degree in Hispanic Music (2007), and a doctorate in 2011 with the qualification of Sobresaliente cum laude. In 2013 she obtained the title of organ in the Conservatory of Music of Castilla y León. She holds the qualification of Associated Profesor by the ANECA since 09/09/2016.

She has been a research fellow in the program of the Ministry of Education of University Teaching (FPU) at the University of Salamanca, carrying out research stays at the universities of Glasgow and Heidelberg, and the Hispanic Society of New York. She has worked as a member of the coordinating team of the Master in Music Therapy at the Pontifical University of Salamanca, where she later became an assistant professor with teaching related to didactics of music and social science (2011-2013)

Her teaching activity, which she has held since 2014 at the University of Salamanca, focuses on the history of music in Spain since the 18th century (in accordance with her doctoral dissertation), music and media (mainly in small screens) and Music Therapy.

She combines he teaching activity at the University with concerts, while participating as researcher in R+D projects of different regeional and national calls.

Her publications include her doctoral dissertation “Religious music in rural Castile in the 18th and 19th centuries. The music chapel of the Parish of Santos Juanes in Nava del Rey, Valladolid (1700-1890), and numerous articles related to religious and organ music in Spain in the 18th and 19th centuries, to the role of music in the North American and Spanish TV series, and to the discipline of Music Therapy.


She combines her teaching activity in the university with her concert work, while participating as a researcher in R + D + I projects of different regional and national calls.
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