3 Answers

  1. They can, but it is very difficult and long. Once upon a time, when I was still a student, we had a partner in a ballroom dance ensemble who had neither a sense of hearing nor a sense of rhythm. But he danced, and danced to the music. However, to do this, he needed to remember a specific music that he does at some point. It took a while, and he was confused by new music, but if the music was familiar to him, he danced quite accurately. So you don't need to turn anything on in your brain, all you need is perseverance, familiar music, and a good partner.

  2. Develop a sense of rhythm. Now this is very easy to do, there are a lot of applications and lessons on YouTube on this topic.
    From the applications, I can recommend Absolute Hearing 2. There are training sessions for musical hearing, memory, and a sense of rhythm.
    You will be able to activate the dance after mastering the skill more confidently.

  3. They can, since the absolute lack of a sense of rhythm occurs only in people who have been deaf since childhood and have never heard rhythmic sounds.

    Your sense of rhythm can and should be developed starting from the very basics of rhythm. How to do it? Swing your head,arms,legs, everything you can to the beat of the music, get into the rhythm. The simplest exercise is the metronome exercise, which you can find on the Internet or download to your computer. Usually, a metronome is used to navigate the tempo of a song, if there are no drums (which in turn set the rhythm), for example. In people with a developed sense of rhythm, the metronome is a bundle of brain+ears, which perfectly count the beat on their own. The metronome will suit you because it “plays” a certain rhythmic pattern. Turn on the metronome and click your fingers/clap your hands/stamp your foot to the beat of the metronome.

    Everyone remembers the school waltz and the popular ” ONE, two, three..ONE, two, three ” this is the rhythm. Listen carefully to the rhythm of the metronome and click your fingers to the rhythm, for a strong part of the measure (it sounds stronger by ear than the others) clap harder. Repeat the exercise until the sound of the metronome and your claps/clicks match perfectly. You will immediately feel what rhythm is. And you can play it yourself, and the rhythm of the metronome and the rhythm of the song you hear.

    And if you want to dance-dance! Do not be shy that you do not get into the rhythm, this is normal and there is nothing wrong with it. Dance, trying to get into the rhythm. After a few weeks of exercise, you will feel the rhythm a little better,and perhaps even so good that you can dance without music, making up a rhythm in your head!

    The description may not be entirely clear,but I hope you can handle it. Good luck to you!

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