Musical Imagery

Another point is that studies of musical imagery to a large extent are indirect in the sense that we do not have an 'observer' situated in the mind, capable of giving accounts of what is going on when we are experiencing images of ...

Author: R.I. Godoy

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 113664704X

Category: Music

Page: 336

View: 492

First Published in 2001. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.

Shakespeare s Musical Imagery

Musical imagery adorns every play1 and a significant number of poems by Shakespeare.2 It is used most extensively in The Tragedy of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, most intensively in The Tempest and Twelfth Night, and most sparingly in The ...

Author: Christopher R. Wilson

Publisher: A&C Black

ISBN: 1441188479

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 272

View: 150

Music pervades Shakespeare's work. In addition to vocal songs and numerous instrumental cues there are thousands of references to music throughout the plays and many of the poems. This book discusses Shakespeare's musical imagery according to categories defined by occurrence in the plays and poems. In turn, these categories depend on their early modern usage and significance. Thus, instruments such as lute and viol deserve special attention just as Renaissance ideas relating to musical philosophy and pedagogical theory need contextual explanation. The objective is to locate Shakespeare's musical imagery, reference and metaphor in its immediate context in a play or poem and explain its meaning. Discussion and explanation of the musical imagery suggests a range of possible dramatic and poetic purposes these musical references serve.

Earworms and Involuntary Musical Imagery

An analysis of "Repetition and recency increases involuntary musical imagery of previously unfamiliar songs" by Timothy Byron and Lucinda Fowles Kassidy-Rose McMahon. Bibliographic information published by the German National Library: ...

Author: Kassidy-Rose McMahon

Publisher: GRIN Verlag

ISBN: 3668568588

Category: Music

Page: 5

View: 969

Document from the year 2017 in the subject Musicology, Griffith University (Queensland Conservatorium of Music), course: Bachelor of Music, language: English, abstract: This research essay analyses a published research paper by Timothy Byron and Lucinda Fowles titled "Repetition and recency increases involuntary musical imagery of previously unfamiliar songs". In addition to this, an explanation of the experimental design of a primary experiment conducted by the 1105QCM class will be provided. The results and their importance will be discussed in detail with reference to the article by Byron and Fowles. Finally, the strengths and limitations of the experiment will be examined to draw conclusions about the accuracy and reliability of the data. The research aimed to determine the relationship between familiarity, likeability, number of earworms experienced and earworm length. It was found that familiarity had no impact on the number of earworms or earworm length for a particular song, which rejected the initial hypothesis. It was discovered that the likeability of a particular song increased the number of times it occurred as an earworm and increased earworm length, which supported the hypothesis. An earworm (involuntary musical imagery, or INMI) may be described as the experience of a short tune, which becomes trapped in the mind and is heard repeatedly outside one’s conscious control. A study by Liikkanen showed 91.7% of the 12, 420 participants reported INMI at least once a week; 33.2% every day and; 26.1% several times a day (2008).

Auditory Imagery

music, guide their performances and memorize new music. This richness of qualia in musical imagery is illustrated in this passage from Seashore (1938/1967): The musician lives in a world of images, realistic sometimes even to the point ...

Author: Daniel Reisberg

Publisher: Psychology Press

ISBN: 1317784103

Category: Psychology

Page: 286

View: 619

The study of mental imagery has been a central concern of modern psychology, but most of what we know concerns visual imagery. A number of researchers, however, have recently begun to explore auditory imagery; this foundation-level volume presents their work. The topics covered are diverse, a reflection of the fact that auditory imagery seems relevant to numerous research domains -- from the ordinary memory rehearsal of undergraduates to the delusional voices of schizophrenics, from music imagery to imagery for speech. The chapters also address the parallels (and contrasts) between visual and auditory imagery, the relations between "inner speech" and overt speech, and between the "inner ear" and actual hearing. This book provides a valuable resource for students in many areas: imagery, working memory, music, speech, auditory perception, schizophrenia, or deafness.

Multisensory Imagery

J Mental Imagery 161117—122 Gordon EE (1975) Learning Theory, Patterns, and Music. Tometic Associates, Buffalo, NY Griffiths TD (2000) Musical hallucinosis in acquired deafness: phenomenology and brain substrate.

Author: Simon Lacey

Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media

ISBN: 146145879X

Category: Medical

Page: 435

View: 548

Is a pear sweeter than a peach? Which of Mona Lisa’s hands is crossed over the other? What would the Moonlight Sonata sound like played by a brass band? Although these are questions that appeal to mental imagery in a variety of sensory modalities, mental imagery research has been dominated by visual imagery. With the emergence of a well-established multisensory research community, however, it is time to look at mental imagery in a wider sensory context. Part I of this book provides overviews of unisensory imagery in each sensory modality, including motor imagery, together with discussions of multisensory and cross-modal interactions, synesthesia, imagery in the blind and following brain damage, and methodological considerations. Part II reviews the application of mental imagery research in a range of settings including individual differences, skilled performance such as sports and surgical training, psychopathology and therapy, through to stroke rehabilitation. This combination of comprehensive coverage of the senses with reviews from both theoretical and applied perspectives not only complements the growing multisensory literature but also responds to recent calls for translational research in the multisensory field.

Guided Imagery Music GIM and Music Imagery Methods for Individual and Group Therapy

Core self is a way of being, a set of attributes and a set of actions – engagement in music and imagery experiences reflects each patient's capacity to be in relation to their cancer and draw upon the resources imagined and experienced ...

Author: Denise Grocke

Publisher: Jessica Kingsley Publishers

ISBN: 0857008773

Category: Psychology

Page: 400

View: 686

This is the first book to systematically describe the range of approaches used in music imagery and Guided Imagery and Music across the lifespan, from young children through to palliative care with older people. Covering a broad spectrum of client populations and settings, international contributors present various adaptations of the Bonny Method of Guided Imagery to accommodate factors such as time restraints, context (including hospitals, schools, and the wider community), client symptomology, and the increasing use of more contemporary music. Each chapter presents a different model and includes background information on the client group, the type of approach, elements of approach (including length of the session, choice of music, verbal interventions during the music, and discussion of the experience), and theoretical orientation and intention. A nomenclature for the range of approaches is also included. This information will be a valued guide for both practitioners and students of Guided Imagery and Music and receptive methods of music therapy.

Gesture Based Communication in Human Computer Interaction

There seem to be strong links between gestural imagery and musical imagery, and it is suggested that gestural imagery can be instrumental in triggering and sustaining mental images of musical sound. Gestural images are seen as integral ...

Author: Antonio Camurri

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 3540245987

Category: Computers

Page: 560

View: 696

Research on the multifaceted aspects of modeling, analysis, and synthesis of - man gesture is receiving growing interest from both the academic and industrial communities. On one hand, recent scienti?c developments on cognition, on - fect/emotion, on multimodal interfaces, and on multimedia have opened new perspectives on the integration of more sophisticated models of gesture in c- putersystems.Ontheotherhand,theconsolidationofnewtechnologiesenabling “disappearing” computers and (multimodal) interfaces to be integrated into the natural environments of users are making it realistic to consider tackling the complex meaning and subtleties of human gesture in multimedia systems, - abling a deeper, user-centered, enhanced physical participation and experience in the human-machine interaction process. The research programs supported by the European Commission and s- eral national institutions and governments individuated in recent years strategic ?elds strictly concerned with gesture research. For example, the DG Infor- tion Society of the European Commission (www.cordis.lu/ist) supports several initiatives, such as the “Disappearing Computer” and “Presence” EU-IST FET (Future and Emerging Technologies), the IST program “Interfaces & Enhanced Audio-Visual Services” (see for example the project MEGA, Multisensory - pressive Gesture Applications, www.megaproject.org), and the IST strategic - jective “Multimodal Interfaces.” Several EC projects and other funded research are represented in the chapters of this book. Awiderangeofapplicationscanbene?tfromadvancesinresearchongesture, from consolidated areas such as surveillance to new or emerging ?elds such as therapy and rehabilitation, home consumer goods, entertainment, and aud- visual, cultural and artistic applications, just to mention only a few of them.


Imagery and Symbolism in T S Eliot s Poetry

In this manner , this musical imagery is associated with archetype of journey . The lines from ' Love Song ' are : I know the voices dying with a dying fall Beneath the music from a father room . ( Lines 52-53 , p .

Author: Nidhi Tiwari

Publisher: Atlantic Publishers & Dist

ISBN: 9788171569991

Category: Imagery (Psychology) in literature

Page: 232

View: 801

Twentieth Century English Literature Was Shaped To A Great Extent By The Genius Of T.S. Eliot. His Towering Personality Illuminates The Major Genres Of English Literature. No Study Of The Early Twentieth Century British Canonical Literature Is Possible Without Encountering The Icon T.S. Eliot Poet, Critic, Dramatist.Images And Symbols Have Been Always Employed By Writers Of All Literatures Down The Ages. But, Movements Like Imagism And Symbolism Gave An Entirely New Focus To Images And Symbols. Archetypal Criticism Was A Parallel Emergence. In An Age Torn By The Anxiety Of Two World Wars, And Dissatisfied With Scientific And Materialistic Concept Of Man, The Archetypal Approach Sought To Restore To Man The Entire Humanity.The Present Volume Offers An Indepth Study Of The Major Archetypes And How They Are Interwoven In The Imagery And Symbolism In The Poetry Of T.S. Eliot. The Complexities Of The Modern Age And Their Expression In Eliot S Poetry Cannot Be Understood Without Archetypes, Myths And Legends. This Domain Had Not Been Explored So Far. Hence, This Volume Presents A Systematic Structuring And Evaluation Of Archetypal Imagery And Symbolism In Eliot S Major Poems As Well As Other Minor Poems. It Is Hoped That Teachers, Researchers And Students Of Literature Will Find The Volume To Be Of Considerable Interest And Use.

Aural Education

Reconceptualising Ear Training in Higher Music Learning Monika Andrianopoulou ... both his books (1919, 1938), he emphasised again and again the vital role that he believed auditory imagery to play in the workings of the musical mind.

Author: Monika Andrianopoulou

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 100069321X

Category: Music

Page: 264

View: 402

Aural Education: Reconceptualising Ear Training in Higher Music Learning explores the practice of musical ‘aural training’ from historical, pedagogical, psychological, musicological, and cultural perspectives, and uses these to draw implications for its pedagogy, particularly within the context of higher music education. The multi-perspective approach adopted by the author affords a broader and deeper understanding of this branch of music education, and of how humans relate to music more generally. The book extracts and examines one by one different parameters that appear central to ‘aural training’, proceeding in a gradual and well-organised way, while at the same time constantly highlighting the multiple interconnections and organic unity of the many different operations that take place when we interact with music through any music-related activity. The resulting complex profile of the nature of our relationship with music, combined with an exploration of non-Western cultural perspectives, offer fresh insights on issues relating to musical ‘aural training’. Emerging implications are proposed in the form of broad pedagogical principles, applicable in a variety of different music educational settings. Andrianopoulou propounds a holistic alternative to ‘aural training’, which acknowledges the richness of our relationship to music and is rooted in absorbed aural experience. The book is a key contribution to the existing literature on aural education, designed with researchers and educators in mind.