Search Results for sounds-classical

The number of circles of utterance is the same ; the difference of denominations arises from the difference of sounds . ( 2 ) The distinction of classical sounds from unclassical ones is very valuable , because it is ...

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Publisher:

ISBN: MINN:319510014818812

Category: Asia

Page: 936

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1893 By

Classical music can actually improves your spatial abilities and aid your language learning skills. ... to learn and understand language much better, which also helped them to understand and differentiates between complex sounds.

Author: Dr. Shveata Mishra

Publisher: Notion Press

ISBN: 9781644291580

Category: Self-Help

Page: 216

View: 825

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Musically Inclined Personality and Behaviour – The Unknown Connection reveals all sorts of the mysterious impact of music that happens on your personality and behaviour through the different stages of life from infants to your senior citizens. Individual differences in the strength of music preference are among the most intricate psychological phenomena. While one person gets by very well without music, another person needs to listen to music every day. Where do these differences come from? This book highlights all these mystical and occult impacts and effects of the strength of music preference. It is mainly informed by the functions that music fulfils in people’s lives to regulate emotions, moods, or physiological arousal to promote self-awareness, foster social relatedness, the love life, the relationship and much more. This book does not deal with any specific style of music, but music in general. It also deals with the music inclination of an individual and how it helps to cope with problems like anxiety, stress, insomnia, depression, personality and behaviour problems, etc. It also provides a brief introduction to the origin of Indian Music.
2018-09-12 By Dr. Shveata Mishra

Some individuals with ADHD report that wordless noise can help them concentrate on verbal tasks, this can include “white noise,” fan sounds, classical music, New Age music, or nature sounds. This is consistent with research findings ...

Author: Jan Willer

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 9780190670139

Category: Psychology

Page: 256

View: 384

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One out of every 10 adult psychotherapy clients likely has ADHD. Due to high comorbidities with depression, anxiety, substance abuse, and other mental disorders, along with considerable behavioral dysfunction, adult ADHD is even more common in clinical populations than the general public. When an ADHD diagnosis is missed, psychotherapy is often frustrating and less effective. Could it be Adult ADHD? is for mental health professionals who wish to learn how to recognize, assess, and treat adult ADHD. Written in a style maximally accessible to the practicing mental health professional, this book educates early-career psychotherapists and experienced professionals alike on the disorder and its treatment. Author Jan Willer provides a full description of adult ADHD symptoms, based on the most current research, including executive functioning problems, emotional dysregulation, atypical reward sensitivity, and problems with time perception. Recognizing patterns of dysfunction is essential to identify ADHD, so two detailed composite cases are presented, along with supplemental case material. Strengths that may be associated with ADHD are described. Willer offers guidance on providing psychoeducation about cognitive differences in ADHD, which is essential for client self-acceptance and adaptive functioning. Common psychotherapy problems with ADHD clients are addressed, including chronic lateness to sessions, missed appointments, motivation problems, difficulties with homework, and tangentiality. Willer also discusses medications for ADHD, including their benefits, contraindications, and side effects, and reviews the effectiveness of non-traditional treatments.
2017-03-06 By Jan Willer

In cases velopment than the spoken . ing are more ancient and where the foregoing syllables , or sounds , classical than the colloquial language of are repeated , one is for the long and the common speech . The written language other ...

Author: John Clark Ridpath

Publisher:

ISBN: OSU:32435031007107

Category: Ethnology

Page: 832

View: 400

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On the other hand, whereas the language of the Quran as a written text is similar to (but not exactly the same as) written classical Arabic, which one may read in books and newspapers, the oral/spoken language of the Quran sounds ...

Author: Hatem N. Akil

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9781137565822

Category: Social Science

Page: 232

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This book considers the ways in which Muslims view the way they are being viewed, not viewed, or incorrectly viewed, by the West. The book underscores a certain “will-to-visibility” whereby Muslims/ Arabs wish just to be “seen” and to be marked as fellow human beings. The author relates the failure to achieve this visibility to a state of desperation that inextricably and symmetrically ties visibility to violence. When Syrian and Palestinian refugees recently started refusing to be photographed, they clearly ushered the eventual but inevitable collapse of the image and its final futility. The photograph has been completely emptied of its last remaining possibility of signification. The book attempts to engage with questions about the ways in which images are perceived within cross cultural contexts. Why and how do people from different cultural backgrounds view the same image in opposing ways; why do cartoon, photographs, and videos become both the cause and target of bloody political violence – as witnessed recently by the deadly attacks against Charlie Hebdo in France and in the swift military response by the US, Jordan, France, and others to videotaped violence by ISIS.
2016-12-22 By Hatem N. Akil

Although the Classical period was limited to the years 1750 to 8120, all music that relates to formal notation, well-educated musicians and orchestral repertoires is referred to as "classical music". I consider the period definitions to ...

Author: Stephen Gislason

Publisher: Environmed Research Inc

ISBN: 1894787412

Category: Music

Page: 230

View: 873

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book by Stephen Gislason emerged from his Music Notes collected over many years. The topics cover a wide range of interests from the history of instruments, music theory, composing to the most current technologies involved in music composition and sound recording. A special chapter on the Musical Brain explains current knowledge in the brain processing of sound as it applies to language and music decoding. A chapter on the Music Business reviews the dramatic changes in music marketed and discusses some of the dilemmas and controversies facing musicians. Preface This book emerged from notes I have kept for several decades. I have spent much time studying music theory, electronics applied to sound reproduction and to performance skills. I decided to assemble my music notes so that any person interested in music could benefit from simple, clear explanations. Music descriptions often are too complicated and the use of terms can be inconsistent and confusing. As with other subjects I have tackled, I assumed that with a little extra effort more precise descriptions would be welcomed by readers seeking a practical understanding of music. The book begins with a consideration of what sound is and how animals use sounds to communicate. Music is not a human invention, but we do elaborate sound communication more than other animals in our production of both speech and musical performances. The discussion continues with noise, an important topic that is poorly understood. A well informed musician will refrain from making noise and understand Ambrose Bierce when he stated: Of all noise, music is the less offensive." I include acoustic and electronic instruments in my discussions of music creation. In my world, electronics dominate every aspect of work and play and most music I create and listen to was created, stored and distributed electronically. The art and science of recording is an important study for all 21st century musicians. Increased sophistication about the nature of sound, the art of combining musical sounds, and the effect on the listener's brain are all required for music to advance beyond noise toward a more effective means of human communication. Stephen Gislason 2016
2018-06-01 By Stephen Gislason

Neither the old Greeks nor Romans , I believe , had our and the Romance v sound : b and the consonant u were kept quite distinct in the best classical period . Perhaps towards the end of the second century , when many other symptoms of ...

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ISBN: SRLF:D0002938447

Category: Art

Page: 588

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1871 By

For Casati and Dokic, sound is primarily a localized vibratory event that is not propagated. Where the classical theory identifies sound with the sound wave, the evental theory identifies it with the vibratory event produced by the ...

Author: Francois J. Bonnet

Publisher: MIT Press

ISBN: 9781916405226

Category: Philosophy

Page: 368

View: 554

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This study of the subtlety, complexity, and variety of modes of hearing maps out a “sonorous archipelago”—a heterogeneous set of shifting sonic territories shaped by the vicissitudes of desire and discourse. Profoundly intimate yet immediately giving onto distant spaces, both an “organ of fear” and an echo chamber of anticipated pleasures, an uncontrollable flow subject to unconscious selection and augmentation, the subtlety, complexity, and variety of modes of hearing has meant that sound has rarely received the same philosophical attention as the visual. In The Order of Sounds, François J. Bonnet makes a compelling case for the irreducible heterogeneity of “sound,” navigating between the physical models constructed by psychophysics and refined through recording technologies, and the synthetic production of what is heard. From primitive vigilance and sonic mythologies to digital sampling and sound installations, he examines the ways in which we make sound speak to us, in an analysis of listening as a plurivocal phenomenon drawing on Foucault, Deleuze and Guattari, Barthes, Nancy, Adorno, and de Certeau, and experimental pioneers such as Tesla, Bell, and Raudive. Stringent critiques of the “soundscape” and “reduced listening” demonstrate that univocal ontologies of sound are always partial and politicized; for listening is always a selective fetishism, a hallucination of sound filtered by desire and convention, territorialized by discourse and its authorities. Bonnet proposes neither a disciplined listening that targets sound “itself,” nor an “ocean of sound” in which we might lose ourselves, but instead maps out a sonorous archipelago—a heterogeneous set of shifting sonic territories shaped and aggregated by the vicissitudes of desire and discourse.
2019-01-15 By Francois J. Bonnet

21 Tuesday 24 Friday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Tartini , Janácek , and Hebden 7:09 PM EVENING CLASSICAL MUSIC Vivaldi and Cornish 8:00 PM ETHER GAME “ Gussying Up ” Ether Game gets all pretty . 10:00 PM SOUNDS CHORAL ...

Author: WFIU (Radio station : Bloomington, Ind.)

Publisher:

ISBN: IND:30000140045216

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With policies in place to prioritize classical ensembles in their approval process, Schuman, Hanson, and their colleagues moved to obtain greater control over the repertoire that classical musicians performed.

Author: Emily Abrams Ansari

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 9780190649692

Category: History

Page: 289

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"Classical composers seeking to create an American sound enjoyed unprecedented success during the 1930s and 1940s. Aaron Copland, Roy Harris, Howard Hanson, and others brought national and international attention to American composers for the first time in history. In the years after World War II, however, something changed. The prestige of musical Americanism waned rapidly as anti-Communists made accusations against leading Americanist composers. Meanwhile, a method of harmonic organization that some considered more Cold War–appropriate—serialism—began to rise in status. For many composers and historians, the Cold War had effectively “killed off” musical Americanism. In this book, the author offers a fuller, more nuanced picture of the effect of the Cold War on Americanist composers. She shows that the ideological conflict brought both challenges and opportunities. Some leftist Americanist composers struggled greatly in this new artistic and political environment, especially as American nationalism increasingly meant American exceptionalism. But composers of all political stripes would find in the federal government a new and unique channel through which to ensure the survival of musical Americanism, as the White House sought to use American music as a Cold War propaganda tool and American composers as cultural diplomats. The Americanists’ efforts to safeguard the reputation of their style would have significant consequences. Ultimately, they effected a rebranding of musical Americanism, with consequences that remain with us today."--Rabat de la jaquette.