Amount of texts to »music« 219, and there are 214 texts (97.72%) with a rating above the adjusted level (-3)
Average lenght of texts 218 Characters
Average Rating 1.584 points, 2 Not rated texts
First text on Apr 18th 2000, 00:31:31 wrote
steve about music
Latest text on Jul 15th 2012, 18:13:01 wrote
Josip about music
Some texts that have not been rated at all
(overall: 2)

on May 28th 2011, 00:04:01 wrote
Emma Example about music

on Jul 15th 2012, 18:12:34 wrote
Josip about music

Random associativity, rated above-average positively

Texts to »Music«

the old pirate wrote on Mar 25th 2001, 17:35:31 about


Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

For Mozart, composition was matter-of-fact. I have seen his original manuscript for the Symphony 36, 'The Linz.' It runs from first note to last note with barely an erasure or blot-out.

Not so, Beethoven, for whom composition was a herculean chore. In his original manuscript for his Symphony 3, 'Eroica,' there are holes in the paper from where he threw his pen in frustration, and great blocks of hastily crossed-out notes and edits.

Does this make one composer better than the other?

Not at all. Both Mozart and Beethoven are geniuses.

It's just that one had to work harder at it.

The Old Curiosity Shop by Charles Dickens wrote on May 18th 2004, 16:07:45 about


Rating: 59 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

It's music, for I should know its voice among a thousand, and there are other voices in its roar.

Jean-Claude Choul wrote on Mar 6th 2002, 22:27:04 about


Rating: 12 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

If music is supposed to be »good« for anyone, we are in the presence of two variables (not counting, the relative idea of goodness: how good is good?); first there are so many kinds of music or, in other words, so many things can be said to be music, that »music« all by itself is almost meaningless. You or me, or anyone are even less meaningful than any definition of music, because of their linguistic status as »shifters«. Their meaning is reduced to their reference in a given instance. If someone said to me: »music is good for you«, I would wonder what he is getting at. Military music does not strike me as good either for me or for anyone. Trumpets used to be associated with kings; does it mean that listineng to a trumpet volontary is a royalist choice? Social and musical paradigms shift as much as pronoun reference, over time. Music is what you make of it.

Tom wrote on Apr 18th 2000, 02:24:22 about


Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Music is kinetic sculpture. Air set in motion over a period of time. If I could see the whole sculpture at once, would it still be music?

Joe wrote on Aug 11th 2004, 10:31:00 about


Rating: 7 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Without music life would be a mistake.

(Friedrich Nietzsche)

pete the spider wrote on Aug 10th 2004, 09:48:42 about


Rating: 7 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

No matter what music the guy in the apartment next door was playing!

steve wrote on Apr 18th 2000, 00:31:31 about


Rating: 7 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Is it possible to not like music at all?
What I mean is: You are sitting in your living room with a recent acquaintance, and you put on a could be any CD,...Bessie Smith...Soundgarden... Chopin...and he says, "Could you please turn that off? I don't like music.
Not just this music, but music in general. The concept of music. I don't like the beat, the rhythm, the harmony, the vocals, any of it. I don't listen to music in my home, in my car. I don't have any particular song running through my head at any time, and I like it that way."
Is that possible?

Joe wrote on Aug 11th 2004, 10:38:18 about


Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Music is the medicine of the mind.

(John Logan)

the old pirate wrote on Mar 24th 2001, 12:48:21 about


Rating: 3 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Many studies show that the music of Mozart stimulates brain activity and can lead to the development of higher intelligence. This is known as the 'Mozart Effect.'

Author Stefan Kanfer writes about what he calls the 'Trazom Effect' (Mozart backwards) – that listening to certain pop music can make you dangerously stupid.

And why not. So much of pop culture – music, poetry, trendy 'ideas' – seems to be prepackaged nincompoopery for the shallowminded.

Gronkor wrote on May 17th 2001, 16:20:06 about


Rating: 6 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

I like music very much.
Music is a good thing.

whocares wrote on Dec 23rd 2000, 11:22:06 about


Rating: 3 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

black helicopters, the music of my paranoia, my soul is lost in the eyes of your pain

Some random keywords

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Some random keywords in the german Blaster

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Created on Jul 10th 2001, 22:07:34 by windboe, contains 13 texts

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