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- To: Multiple recipients of list CLIN_NEUROPHYSIOL <CLIN_NEUROPHYSIOL@LISTSERV.UMU.SE>
- Subject: Re: Biofeedback
- From: Alicia Saenz de Cabezon <asaenz@REDESTB.ES>
- Date: Sun, 13 Sep 1998 23:17:56 +-200
- Encoding: 50 TEXT
- Reply-To: Professional discussions of neurophysiology <CLIN_NEUROPHYSIOL@LISTSERV.UMU.SE>
- Sender: Professional discussions of neurophysiology <CLIN_NEUROPHYSIOL@LISTSERV.UMU.SE>
Please don't make this discussion out of the list. I'm also interested in
reading about this nice topic. Sometimes I've tried to find information
through Internet but I couldn't get anything useful enough. I'd like mostly
know more about lullabies in particular and relaxing music in general
because I think some physiological and mathematical ground must be in them
or they wouldn't work. Do they induce any armonic rythm in any place of the
brain? (not visible in the surface EEG, I know it) What kind of musical
conditions must they have to achieve the goal? Do the different lullabies
in the world and throughout history have similar structure? It seems to me
that it may be several factors in adition to the rythm itself, as could be
the frecuency or the timbre of the instrument or the voice that play the
song or composition, also the lenght or complexity of it...
I don't have a big knowledge in music, I'm afraid, but every day I can see
how useful lullabies are -not all of them, you know? There are a sort of
hit parades- in sleeping infants or at least in relaxing them in order to
make neurophysiologic explorations, if you are in a environment without any
more inputs (say, no people moving or shouting, phones ringing etc). I kow
it can sound as obvious, but I wonder why it don't work if the music or the
song sounds quicker, for example.
A.Saenz de C.
De: Bjorn Ejdemo[SMTP:bjnejo95@STUDENT.UMU.SE]
Enviado: domingo 13 de septiembre de 1998 11:33
Para: Multiple recipients of list CLIN_NEUROPHYSIOL
Asunto: Re: Biofeedback
I think I have some material you would be interested in, concerning your
work on music psychology. I've been working as solopianist for some years
after my main academic music studies in Stockholm, Copenhagen and Salzburg.
Today I am also studying medicine, and have myself a particular interest in
your questions. I have as well some interesting contacts you maybe would
like to know more about.
You can find me on this address: