Escuchar música puede tener efectos positivos como también dañinos.Uno de los beneficios más referidos es el llamado “Efecto Mozart”, que afirma que los fetos y bebés que escuchan música clásica tienden a estar más tranquilos, concentrados y abiertos a los estímulos. Además se descubrió que ese tipo de música fomenta el hábito de aprendizaje y es capaz de hacer más inteligentes y razonables a las personas, de acuerdo con una serie de estudios realizados en Miami, Florida, que determinaron los efectos que produce cada género musical en el cerebro y la respuesta del ser humano a estos estímulos. No obstante, cuando los participantes de la investigación fueron sometidos a escuchar reggaetón, los expertos observaron que el efecto es totalmente contrario al de la música clásica. Se descubrió que este tipo de música daña el hipotálamo, disminuye la capacidad cerebral, así como la memoria a corto plazo y en consecuencia, el aprendizaje cuesta más. Ya a fines del año pasado la otorrinolaringóloga chilena Catalina Matalón explicó el riesgo que implica para el oído humano este estilo musical, no sólo por el volumen al que son escuchados, sino por la estructura sonora de las canciones, por su composición de frecuencias.
92 Keys Sheet Music 92 Keys is a pianist and violin duo who arrange and perform covers of popular songs. The young duo consists of violinist Crista Guthrie and pianist Trevor Loucks. 92 Keys also films breathtaking videos of their arrangements being performed in valleys, peaks, and even waterfalls. Download sheet music by 92 Keys. Print your new sheet music instantly or sync your digital sheet music to the FREE Musicnotes PC, MAC, iOS and Android apps.
Frank Sinatra was born in Hoboken, New Jersey, to Italian immigrants Natalina Della
(Garaventa), from Northern Italy, and Saverio Antonino Martino Sinatra, a Sicilian boxer,
fireman, and bar owner. Growing up on the gritty streets of Hoboken made Sinatra
determined to work hard to get ahead. Starting out as a saloon singer in musty little dives
(he carried his own P.A. system), he eventually got work as a band singer, first with The
Hoboken Four, then with Harry James and then Tommy Dorsey. With the help of George
Evans (Sinatra's genius press agent), his image was shaped into that of a street thug and
punk who was saved by his first wife, Nancy Barbato. In 1942 he started his solo career,
instantly finding fame as the king of the bobbysoxers--the young women and girls who
were his fans--and becoming the most popular singer of the era among teenage music
fans. About that time his film career was also starting in earnest, and after appearances in
a few small films, he struck box-office gold with a lead role in Levando anclas (1945) with
Gene Kelly, a Best Picture nominee at the 1946 Academy Awards. Sinatra was awarded a
special Oscar for his part in a short film that spoke out against intolerance, Éste es mi
hogar (1945). His career on a high, Sinatra went from strength to strength on record, stage
and screen, peaking in 1949, once again with Gene Kelly, in the MGM musical Un día en
Nueva York (1949) and La linda dictadora (1949). A controversial public affair with screen
siren Ava Gardner broke up his marriage to Nancy Barbato and did his career little good,
and his record sales dwindled. He continued to act, although in lesser films such as Te
presento a Danny (1951), and a vocal cord hemorrhage all but ended his career. He fought
back, though, finally securing a role he desperately wanted--Maggio in De aquí a la
eternidad (1953). He won an Oscar for best supporting actor and followed this with a
scintillating performance as a cold-blooded assassin hired to kill the US President in De
repente (1954). Arguably a career-best performance--garnering him an Academy Award
nomination for Best Actor--was his role as a pathetic heroin addict in the powerful drama
El hombre del brazo de oro (1955).
Singer Janis Joplin rose to fame in the late 1960s and was known for her powerful, blues-
inspired vocals. She died of an accidental drug overdose in 1970.
Early Musical Interests Musically, Janis Joplin and her friends gravitated toward blues and jazz, admiring such artists as Lead Belly. Joplin was also inspired by legendary blues vocalists Bessie Smith, Ma Rainey and Odetta, an early leading figure in the folk music movement. The group frequented local working-class bars in the nearby town of Vinton, Louisiana. By her senior year of high school, Joplin had developed a reputation as a ballsy, tough-talking girl who like to drink and be outrageous. After graduating from high school, Joplin enrolled at Lamar State College of Technology in the neighboring town of Beaumont, Texas. There, she devoted more time to hanging out and drinking with friends than to her studies. At the end of her first semester at Lamar, Joplin left the school. She went on to attend Port Arthur College, where she took some secretarial courses, before moving to Los Angeles in the summer of 1961. This first effort to break away from wasn't a success, however, and Joplin thus returned to Port Arthur for a time. In the summer of 1962, Joplin fled to the University of Texas at Austin, where she studied art. In Austin, Joplin began performing at folksings—casual musical gatherings where anyone can perform—on campus and at Threadgill's, a gas station turned bar, with the Waller Creek Boys, a musical trio with whom she was friends. With her forceful, gutsy singing style, Joplin amazed many audience members. She was unlike any other white female vocalist at the time (folk icons like Joan Baez and Judy Collins were known for their gentle sound).
Starting in August 1817, Mohr was asked to provide temporary assistance to the Oberndorf parish priest Josef Kessler. In October, he was officially named to the open position of assistant priest (Koadjutor). Around this same time, his supervisor was replaced with the parish priest Georg Heinrich Nöstler. As the village of Oberndorf possessed no proper vicarage for its priests, Mohr would sleep in the church caretaker's house, while taking his meals generally in nearby "Gasthof" restaurants. Financial problems in the parish contributed to making the relationship between Mohr and Nöstler tense. Moreover, Nöstler was critical of his young assistant priest, accusing him of "neglecting his priestly duties, frequenting drinking locales, joking with persons of the opposite sex, and singing songs which do not edify." The deacon of nearby St. Georgen, who served as overseer of the Oberndorfer priests, along with the town leaders in Oberndorf, responded in writing saying these accusations were unfounded.