The Pointy End

Musique : qu'est ce qui se passe dans notre cerveau quand on entend sa chanson préférée ?

Le Covid-19 nous donne le blues. Pourtant la musique est une source de réconfort.Des chercheurs de Besançon viennent de publier une étude sur le "frisson musical".

France Info

Cómo explica la ciencia que haya canciones que no olvidamos jamás

En el inicio de las civilizaciones, los principales conocimientos que se iban creando en las diferentes culturas se traspasaban de generación en generación a través de la tradición oral.

BBC

Music vs. Covid-19: the state of play in Asia, America and Oceania

The Asian approach to classical music mirrors their approach to the pandemic generally.

Bachtrack

Coronavirus Study in Germany Offers Hope for Concertgoers

Findings from a test event with 1,200 attendees suggest that indoor concerts have a “low” impact on infection rates, providing they are well ventilated and follow hygiene protocols.

The New York Times

How Your Favorite Songs Can Trigger Chill-Producing Moments

Chill-inducing songs boost cortical connectivity and activate dopamine release.

Psychology Today

La enternecedora reacción de una bailarina con alzheimer al escuchar ‘El lago de los Cisnes’

Marta González Saldaña, conocida como Marta Cinta, que hizo su formación artística en Estados Unidos e Iberoamérica y llegó a ser primera bailarina del Ballet de Nueva York en los años sesenta, se emociona desde su silla de ruedas e intenta interpretar principalmente co las manos la conocida composición de Tchaikovsky.

La Vanguardia

La légende du « Diabolus in musica »

La légende est célèbre dans l’histoire de la musique : il existerait un accord musical capable d’invoquer le Diable : le triton. Surnommé le « Diabolus in musica », il fut totalement interdit par l’Eglise. Mais qu'en est-il réellement ?

France Musique

A viral hit? The sequence of coronavirus makes surprisingly lovely music

Genes of the coronavirus are like biological book chapters; they hold all the words that describe the virus and how it might function. These “words” are made from strings of chemical letters scientists refer to as G, A, U and C.

The Conversation

'This would have changed my career'

New initiatives such as Girl & Repertoire and Swim are helping young people – particularly women – overturn the myth of the tortured artist.

The Guardian


Share |

Additional information

This website uses Google Analytics. Google will not associate your IP address with any other data held by Google. You may refuse the use of cookies by selecting the appropriate settings on your browser. Read More