Arnie Cox – Music and Embodied Cognition: Listening, Moving, Feeling, and Thinking (Unabridged)
Using a cognitive approach for musical meaning Arnie Cox Explores the embodied musical experiences that both move and inspire us both. and unconsciously. This pioneering study, which draws on neuroscience, reveals how. and Music theory, phenomenology and cognitive science, Cox His theory of the “mimetic hypothesis” advances the idea that a large portion of our experience is influenced by it. and Understanding music requires an embodied imitation of bodily movements by the listener and Producing music requires many hours of work. Through unconscious imitation of action and Sound, we feel it as it moves and grows.
With applications to the tonal and Post-Tonal Western classical music and Western vernacular musical styles and To non-Western music, Cox’s work stands to expand the range of phenomena that can be explained by the role of sensory, motor, and Affective aspects in human experience and cognition.
Published by Indiana University Press.
“One of our best studies on music comprehension and the role of conceptual metaphors and The theory I have ever read.” – Mark Johnson, co-author of Philosophy in the Flesh (with George Lakoff).
“This book gives a beautiful account about what it’s like listening to music.” – Elizabeth Margulis (author of On Repeat : How) Music Plays the Mind
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