testimony of his scientific
– The modern listener is different than the listener of a century ago. He doesn’t need music requiring special attention, he needs music “on occasion”. By the will of the media, the music has finally “parted”.
– Losing your charm with it.
– Why? This charm can be claimed.
– Or maybe not.
– Or maybe not. But is it bad, when is it so? Continue reading
Music surrounds us everywhere. At the sound of a powerful orchestral crescendo, tears come to my eyes and goosebumps run down my back. The musical accompaniment enhances the artistic expressiveness of films and performances. Rock musicians make us jump on our feet and dance, while parents lull the kids with quiet lullabies.
The love of music has deep roots: people have been composing and listening to it since culture originated. More than 30 thousand years ago, our ancestors already played stone flutes and bone harps. It seems that this hobby has a congenital nature. Infants turn to the source of pleasant sounds (consonances) and turn away from unpleasant (dissonances). And when we are in awe of the final sounds of a symphony, the same pleasure centers are activated in the brain as during a tasty meal, having sex or taking drugs. Continue reading
Hard rock sucks energy not only from a person, but also, for example, from geraniums. Ever since Luther Burbank, it has been known that music and sounds can influence vegetation.
Perhaps the ancients knew this too, because they sang while they were working in the field and used rhythmic dances to rest from the works. But we really only got to know about it after Dan Carlson from Blaine, Minnesota, did the basic research in his life.
After years of hard work, Carlson found out that the sounds that power the plants have the same frequency as the sounds that, according to Tomatis, awaken people. Continue reading