Press

1231 Posts
3,000 Interviews. 50 Years. Listen to the History of American Music.
Vivian Perlis founded Yale’s Oral History of American Music in 1968. Today, the project continues her mission to record the voices of American composers.
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Rain on rooftops, crunching gravel: the strange appeal of ‘slow audio’
First there was slow TV – now radio and podcasts are getting in on the act with ambient recordings of forest walks and bird calls
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How Learning An Instrument Helps People With Disabilities
Everything from just making sounds to the actual process of practicing can be life-changing.
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The 1918 Pandemic’s Impact on Music? Surprisingly Little
Unlike the existential threat posed by the coronavirus outbreak, cultural life returned swiftly to normal after the flu.
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Neuroscience reveals how rhythm helps us walk, talk — and even love
From heartbeats heard in the womb to rhythmic patterns of thought: ‘rhythm is life’
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10 of the best music radio stations around the world
Music is the easiest way to transport yourself out of confinement. From bossa nova and bluegrass to Bollywood, we tune in for a virtual world tour
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New braille phonetic system opens doors for classical singers with visual impairments
A new phonetic system for braille readers promotes inclusive learning for aspiring classical singers with visual impairments. The system, which is well-supported with digital resources for online private and group instruction, delivers phonetic symbols through a device designed to convert
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Loud, Louder, Loudest: How Classical Music Started to Roar
As the world added decibels, so did orchestras.
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