The soothing sounds of binaural beats to release conflict and struggle
🚩This video is curated and credit is given above. I don’t claim rights to this video. This is for your enjoyment and education only.
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This is one of the first binaural beat videos I watched when I first became aware of this genre of music and it is still one of my favorites.
When I sit down to work each day, I start a video from this site and leave it ‘pinned’ to my browser for the rest of the day with the music playing in the background while I work.
At night or first thing in the am, I sometimes wake up very early (or I should say my Kali Kitty wakes me up very early) and put on my headphones to listen to the healing music while I doze or wake up. It’s a very pleasant way to start the day.
Here’s some interesting information I recently came across on Wikipedia:
Musica universalis (literally universal music), also called Music of the spheres or Harmony of the Spheres, is an ancient philosophical concept that regards proportions in the movements of celestial bodies—the Sun, Moon, and planets—as a form of musica (the MedievalLatin term for music). This “music” is not usually thought to be literally audible, but a harmonic, mathematical or religious concept. The idea continued to appeal to thinkers about music until the end of the Renaissance, influencing scholars of many kinds, including humanists. Further scientific exploration has determined specific proportions in some orbital motion, described as orbital resonance.”
“The connection between music, mathematics, and astronomy had a profound impact on history. It resulted in music’s inclusion in the Quadrivium, the medieval curriculum that included arithmetic, geometry, music, and astronomy, and along with the Trivium (grammar, logic,and rhetoric) made up the seven liberal arts, which are still the basis for higher education today. A small number of recent compositions either make reference to or are based on the concepts of Musica Universalis or Harmony of the Spheres. Among these are Music of the Spheres by Mike Oldfield, Om by the Moody Blues, The Earth Sings Mi Fa Mi album by The Receiving End of Sirens, Music of the Spheres by Ian Brown, and Björk‘s single Cosmogony, included in her 2011 album Biophilia. Earlier, in the 1910s, Danish composer Rued Langgaard composed a pioneering orchestral work titled Music of the Spheres.”