Received: by alpheratz.cpm.aca.mmu.ac.uk id MAA12133 (8.6.9/5.3[ref email@example.com] for cpm.aca.mmu.ac.uk from firstname.lastname@example.org); Mon, 9 Jul 2001 12:43:46 +0100 Message-ID: <2D1C159B783DD211808A006008062D3101745F65@inchna.stir.ac.uk> From: Vincent Campbell <email@example.com> To: "'firstname.lastname@example.org'" <email@example.com> Subject: RE: Music !! Date: Mon, 9 Jul 2001 12:37:09 +0100 X-Mailer: Internet Mail Service (5.5.2650.21) Content-Type: text/plain X-Filter-Info: UoS MailScan 0.1 [D 1] Sender: firstname.lastname@example.org Precedence: bulk Reply-To: email@example.com
Surely, that would imply that as you get significantly older, and lose brain
cells, you'd become more and more interested in pop music- but don't tastes
generally become more sophisticated with age?
> From: Kenneth Van Oost
> Reply To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Sent: Sunday, July 8, 2001 10:03 am
> To: memetics
> Subject: Music !!
> Hi all,
> Reading a newspaper, I found this,
> Listening to classical music demands more of the brain
> Preference for classical music or pop has something to do with
> the power of the brain.
> Says Dr. Raj Persaud of the Maudsley Hospital in London.
> Persaud established by patients with demention, by whom the power of
> the brain decreased that they bend their preference for classic to pop.
> And not the other way round.
> In other words:- the appreciation of classical music demands more of the
> " You need more grey cells to appreciate classical music and not so
> much to appreciate popmusic; when you loose some grey cells, musical
> taste changes accordingly " says Persaud, who for his claim can count
> upon the support of many other scientists.
> ( Belga)
> Would this be of some interest to the list !?
> My first personal remark would be the following,
> What would Persaud have told us about the song " Bohemian Rhapsody "
> of the group Queen_ an evergreen combination of pop and classical music !?
> Split brains !?
> Best regards,
> ( I am, because we are) pop- minded
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