music connection: นี่คือโพสต์ที่เกี่ยวข้องกับหัวข้อนี้
At GGSC’s recent awe conference, Melanie DeMore led the audience in a group sing as part of the day’s activities. Judging from participant responses, it was clear that something magical happened: We all felt closer and more connected because of that experience of singing together.
Why is singing such a powerful social glue? Most of us hear music from the moment we are born, often via lullabies, and through many of the most important occasions in our lives, from graduations to weddings to funerals. There is something about music that seems to bring us closer to each other and help us come together as a community.
There’s little question that humans are wired for music. Researchers recently discovered that we have a dedicated part of our brain for processing music, supporting the theory that it has a special, important function in our lives.
Listening to music and singing together has been shown in several studies to directly impact neuro-chemicals in the brain, many of which play a role in closeness and connection.
Now new research suggests that playing music or singing together may be particularly potent in bringing about social closeness through the release of endorphins.
In one study, researchers found that performing music—through singing, drumming, and dancing—all resulted in participants having higher pain thresholds (a proxy measure for increased endorphin release in the brain) in comparison to listening to music alone. In addition, the performance of music resulted in greater positive emotion, suggesting one pathway through which people feel closer to one another when playing music together is through endorphin release.
In another study, researchers compared the effects of singing together in a small choir (20-80 people) versus a larger choir (232 people) on measures of closeness and on pain thresholds. The researchers found that both choir groups increased their pain threshold levels after singing; however, the larger group experienced bigger changes in social closeness after singing than the smaller group. This suggested to the researchers that endorphins produced in singing can act to draw large groups together quickly.
Music has also been linked to dopamine release, involved in regulating mood and craving behavior, which seems to predict music’s ability to bring us pleasure. Coupled with the effects on endorphins, music seems to make us feel good and connect with others, perhaps particularly when we make music ourselves.
But music is more than just a common pleasure. New studies reveal how it can work to create a sense of group identity.
In a series of ingenious studies, researchers Chris Loerch and Nathan Arbuckle studied how musical reactivity—how much one is affected by listening to music—is tied to group processes, such as one’s sense of belonging to a group, positive associations with ingroup members, bias toward outgroup members, and responses to group threat in various populations.
The researchers found that “musical reactivity is causally related to…basic social motivations” and that “reactivity to music is related to markers of successful group living.” In other words, music makes us affiliate with groups.
But how does music do this? Some researchers believe that it’s the rhythm in music that helps us to synch up our brains and coordinate our body movements with others, and that’s how the effects can be translated to a whole group. Research supports this thesis, by showing how coordinating movement through music increases our sense of community and prosocial behavior. Indeed, one study found two year olds synchronized their body movements to a drumbeat—more accurately to a human they could see than to a drum machine.
This tendency to synchronize seems to become only more important as we grow. In another study, adults listened to one of three types of music—rhythmic music, non-rhythmic music, or “white noise”—and then engaged in a task that involved cooperating and coordinating their movements. Those who listened to rhythmic music finished the tasks more efficiently than those who listened to the other types of sound, suggesting that rhythm in music promotes behaviors that are linked to social cohesion.
In another study, people seated side by side and asked to rock at a comfortable rate tended to coordinate better without music, but felt closer to one another when they did synchronize while listening to music. In a study by Scott Wiltermuth and Chip Heath of Stanford University, those who listened to music and coordinated their movements to the music were able to cooperate better and act more generously toward others when participating in economic games together (even in situations requiring personal loss for the good of the group, such as in the Public Goods Game).
All of this evidence helps confirm music’s place in augmenting our social relationships. Perhaps that’s why, when you want people to bond, music is a natural resource for making that happen. Whether at concerts, social events, or awe conferences, music can help us connect, cooperate, and care for each other. This suggests that, if we want to have a more harmonious society, we would do well to continue to include music in our—and our children’s—lives.
[Update] The Poetry and Music Connection | music connection – Sambeauty
We can express ourselves artistically in various ways – music, dance, poetry, painting, etc. These artistic expressions can be related, connected or inspired by the other. For example, a music piece can inspire a choreographer to come up with new dance moves, or a painting can inspire someone to write poetry. Through the years we’ve heard songs that have been partly or greatly inspired by poems. These two art forms possess certain similar elements, such as meter and rhyme. Let’s take a look at some examples:
Songs Inspired by Poems
- “Hail to the Chief“: The title of this song came from a poem, “The Lady of the Lake,” written by Sir Walter Scott and published on May 8, 1810. The said poem consists of six cantos, namely: The Chase, The Island, The Gathering, The Prophecy, The Combat, and The Guard Room. The words “Hail to the Chief” is found on Stanza XIX of the Second Canto.
- “Auld Lang Syne”: This is a traditional Scottish song derived from the poem of Robert Burns (1759 – 1796). Burns was a Scottish national poet who also wrote songs and lyrics. He first published a collection of poems in 1786 under the title Poems, Chiefly in the Scottish Dialect, also known as the Kilmarnock edition.
- “America the Beautiful“: The words of this song came from a poem of the same title by Katharine Lee Bates (1859 -1929). She wrote the poem in 1893 and then revised it twice; first in 1904 and then in 1913. Bates was a teacher, poet and author of several books including America the Beautiful and Other Poems which was published in 1911.
- “What Child Is This?“: The words of this song was written by William Chatterton Dix (1837 – 1898), a hymn writer who also wrote carols. The three verses were actually taken from Dix’ poem “The Manger Throne” and harmonized with the famous melody known as “Greensleeves.” The said melody was a traditional English melody that was popularly used in many texts during the 14th century.
- “O Little Town of Bethlehem”: In 1865, Phillips Brooks (1835-1893), an Episcopal clergyman, visited Bethlehem. His said visit to the town of Bethlehem inspired him to write a poem in 1867. A year later, Lewis Redner, Brooks’ organist at Holy Trinity Episcopal Church in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, created the music which will later be known as the carol “O Little Town of Bethlehem.”
Through the years, many composers have been inspired by poetry, and some even set these poems to music. Let’s take a look at some of them:
Poems Set to Music
- Josquin des Prez set to music a poem by Jean Molinet in honor of Johannes Ockeghem.
- Claude Debussy’s “Prélude à l’après-midi d’un faune” was inspired by the poem of Stéphane Mallarmé.
- Samuel Barber’s “Dover Beach” is a poem written by Matthew Arnold which Barber set to music.
- Paul Dukas’ most famous work, “The Sorcerer’s Apprentice,” was based on J.W. von Goethe’s poem “Der Zauberlehrling.”
- Edvard Grieg set to music several works of the writer/poet Bjornstjerne Bjornson.
- Jean Sibelius set to music several poems written by J.L. Runeberg.
- Edward Elgar’s “Scenes from the Bavarian Highlands” is a collection of poems written by his wife which he set to music.
- Amy Beach’s “Ah, Love, But a Day” and “The Year’s at the Spring” were inspired by the poems of Robert Browning.
FNF song connections pt.5
@Bobuxlol @ENNAA @MoonDoggieJr @Octodawg @Super Damian 64 idk FNF funny
นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูความรู้เพิ่มเติมที่นี่
FNF song connections pt.1
I know I made a vid similar to this but I found a lot more leitmotifs
Also come watch pt.2! https://youtube.com/watch?v=fQ9MTSybXM8\u0026feature=share
Programming / Coding / Hacking music vol.16 (CONNECTION LOST)
For the perfect programming experience use Tabnine, AIpowered autocomplete tool:
Stay with Jim ^^ Enjoy and do not forget to say thank you!
Support on Patreon will motivate me more. I need to know that you guys need this stuff and you apereciate my work…
I recover tracklist file for this vol. :)
https://www.patreon.com/vashperado support this author
Track list :
1) 0:00 4:54 Mt Eden Dubstep Still Alive
2) 4:55 7:52 Mire. Bury
3) 7:55 11:13 Criar 4th dimension
4) 11:10 15:44 Retouch Dystopia
5) 15:45 20:44 The Neon Droid Apex One
6) 20:44 24:18 TrialCore Living In Cybercity
7) 24:20 25:44 Kawmmander Goodbye, My Cyber Fantasy
8) 25:45 29:20 Kawmmander Blades
9) 29:21 33:53 Kawmmander Loose
10) 33:54 37:27 Kawmmander Team A
11) 37:28 40:41 Kawmmander Transform
12) 40:42 46:37 Doomsday Music from Stellaris Apocalypse
13) 46:38 51:24 CJ Burnett Destiny
14) 51:25 56:02 Key Puncher Voyager
15) 56:03 1:04:00 Caspro Stranger Things (Synthwave Theme Cover)
Play list: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLUja9J5M1XReqoBal5IKog_PWz2Q_hZ7Y
Concentration \\ Programming Music 010 (part 2)
This is my second music compilation. (((None of this music is mine, I just tried to compile them for you :)) If you’ve heard the first, you may notice a slight difference in the types of tracks I included. Wanted this list to be a bit more energetic in a way, but not (hopefully) overboard.
Anyway, just as I’ve said in the first vid, these are tracks I’ve listened to while studying, coding, doing hw, etc.. Hope you will find them helpful as well. Please leave feedback on whether you find them to be or not.
Part 1: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=svngvOLPd5E
Part 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Pwrhzfsq8t4
Part 4: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5CLFwCUyWqY\u0026list=UUfVWO0sBD2xFmrfF_c0Rng
Download parts 14 here: https://drive.google.com/folderview?id=0B9sRjUgaskfqfjdoak5wdjRrbGhNZ2hjYkF5WE1GNDgwY3RWUjM1WjFKb1J6dE1fTEo5Zm8\u0026usp=sharing
As I make nothing from these list, if you’d like to contribute Bitcoin (BTC), use the following string to my wallet :)
00:00 : Solar Fields \”Insum\”
01:25 : Half Life 2 \”Violation Dubstep Remix\”
04:20 : Mega Drive \”Converter\”
10:24 : Deus Ex: HR \”Detroit Convention Center\”
14:22 : Deus Ex: HR \”Hacking Ambient\”
17:18 : Portal 2 \”Stop What You’re Doing\”
21:04 : Plasma3Music \”Reconstructing Science Remix\”
24:07 : System Shock 2 \”Engineering\”
27:25 : Deus Ex \”Area 51\”
29:33 : Deus Ex: HR \”Highland Park Ambient\”
33:19 : Mirror’s Edge \”Kate (Puzzle)\”
40:28 : Lost Years \”Converter\”
44:26 : Deus Ex: HR \”Conversation With Wayne Haas\”
49:10 : Half Life 2 \”Brane Scan\”
51:25 : Deadmau5 \”Alone With You\”
57:57 : Mega Drive \”Dataline\”
1:03:25 : System Shock 2 \”Operations 2\”
Please like, and share the video :)
DISCLAIMER: I don’t own any of the musical content in this video. No copyright infringement intended towards the respectful owners.
Điệu nhảy hay nhất là đây :V [Chú ếch xanh]
Điệu nhảy hay nhất là đây :V [Chú ếch xanh]My facebook: https://www.facebook.com/sonvinh.captrong
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