2 Answers

  1. Scientists from McGill University and the University of Montreal conducted a study and proved that not all people interpret music equally. Anthropologist Natalie Fernando gave 19 excerpts from famous Western songs to 40 Canadians between the ages of 29 and 99 and representatives of the Pygmies, a tribe living in the deep tropics of the Congo. The Mbenzele Pygmies are considered a “musical” tribe, and they have a well-developed ear.
    It turned out that representatives of two cultures experience completely different emotions when listening to the same music. We can conclude that music is not a universal language.

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