Very interesting article by Dr. Jonathan Berger! "One evening, some 40 years ago, I got lost in time. I was at a performance of Schubert’s String Quintet in C major. During the second movement I had the unnerving feeling that time was literally grinding to a halt. The sensation was powerful, visceral, overwhelming. It was a life-changing moment, or, as it felt at the time, a life-changing eon.
It has been my goal ever since to compose music that usurps the perceived flow of time and commandeers the sense of how time passes. Although I’ve learned to manipulate subjective time, I still stand in awe of Schubert’s unparalleled power. Nearly two centuries ago, the composer anticipated the neurological underpinnings of time perception that science has underscored in the past few decades."
Read more here...
Music 152A Careers in Media Technology Music 192A Foundations of Sound Recording Technology Music 192CSession Recording Music 201 CCRMA Colloquium Music 220AFoundations of Computer-Generated Sound Music 220DResearch Topics in Comuputer Music: Digitally Mapping Culture Music 250APhysical Interaction Design For Music Music 256AMusic, Computing, and Design I: Software Paradigms for Computer Music Music 319 Research Seminar on Computational Models of Sound Perception Music 320AIntroduction to Digital Audio Signal Processing Music 351B Research Seminar in Music Perception and Cognition II: Musical Gesture Music 451A Auditory EEG Research I
Department of Music
Stanford, CA 94305-8180 USA
tel: (650) 723-4971
fax: (650) 723-8468 firstname.lastname@example.org