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MUSIC
and
WORSHIP
Music
I.
References
II.
Technical Development
III.
A.
Musicology
B.
Beauty
C.
Physiology of Music
Biblical Development
Directive/Descriptive/Principle
B. Textual Exposition
A.
IV.
Sacred Music—Hymnology
Standards
B. History
A.
V.
FAQs
VI.
Summary/Conclusion
Meaning of Music
Textual Content
Poetic Form
Associative Meaning
Intrinsic Meaning
Worship in Song, Scott Aniol, Ch 6.
Music
I.
References
II.
Technical Development
III.
A.
Musicology
B.
Beauty
C.
Physiology of Music
Biblical Development
Directive/Descriptive/Principle
B. Textual Exposition
A.
IV.
Sacred Music—Hymnology
Standards
B. History
A.
V.
FAQs
VI.
Summary/Conclusion
Escape From Reason
Francis Schaeffer
“The leap is common to every sphere of modern man’s thought.
Man is forced to the despair of such a leap because he cannot
live merely as a machine . . . If below the line man is dead,
above the line, after the non-rational leap, man is left without
categories. There are no categories because categories are
related to rationality and logic. There is therefore no truth and
no nontruth in antithesis, no right or wrong – you are adrift.”
pp. 241, 256
The God Who Is There
Francis Schaeffer
“…let us note that when we speak of being under the line of
despair, we do not mean that these people necessarily sit and
weep, but that have given up all hope of achieving a rational,
unified answer to knowledge and life.” pg. 43
China Danxia Landform Geological Park
Shen Yun
Worship in Song
Scott Aniol
“This is all significant for a discussion of music since the
definitions of both aesthetic beauty and the glory of God are
essentially the same, implying the inevitable link between the
two for the Christian..
“Successfully reflecting God's divine glory in music glorifies
Him because in reflecting God's glory, His beauty is magnified...
Conversely, if we call something beautiful that does not possess
the properties of God's beauty, we fail to bring God the glory
due Him.” pp. 106, 111
Music
I.
References
II.
Technical Development
III.
A.
Musicology
B.
Beauty
C.
Physiology of Music
Biblical Development
Directive/Descriptive/Principle
B. Textual Exposition
A.
IV.
Sacred Music—Hymnology
Standards
B. History
A.
V.
FAQs
VI.
Summary/Conclusion
“Music not only possesses the power to alter or change mood or even inspire
imagination, but can even affect overall physiological processes of the human body....
One very apparent physiological response to music is a change in breathing rate or
heart rate. Fast music can increase blood pressure, breathing rate, heart rate, and can
result in reduced baroreflex sensitivity (Trappe, 2012). Music with fast tempos increases
the level of arousal and especially stimulates levels of attention. In contrast, music with
slower tempos can significantly reduce heart rate and breathing frequency when
compared to normal conditions. Slow music can induce a physical and mental state of
relaxation. Music with slow and soft rhythms is especially effective in treating the
adverse
effects
and
bodily
stresses
associated
with
pregnancy.”
(http://nawrot.psych.ndsu.nodak.edu)
“Here are a few other physiological effects associated with music:
- Dilation of pupils
- Electrical conductance of skin is lowered
- Cerebellum becomes strongly active
- Blood is re-directed to leg muscles
- Music triggers release of dopamine in dorsal and ventral striatum
(phenomenon of getting "chills" when listening to music)
“The sensation of chills is especially fascinating when analyzing the effects of
music...The music or stimulus moves us so much or fills us with such a feeling of awe
that we experience a tingling sensation up and down our spine and causes our bodily
hairs to stand erect (goose bumps).” (http://nawrot.psych.ndsu.nodak.edu)