Stewart, L and von Kriegstein, K and Warren, JD and Griffiths, TD (2006) Music and the brain: disorders of musical listening. BRAIN , 129 2533 - 2553. 10.1093/brain/awl171.
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The study of the brain bases for normal musical listening has advanced greatly in the last 30 years. The evidence from basic and clinical neuroscience suggests that listening to music involves many cognitive components with distinct brain substrates. Using patient cases reported in the literature, we develop an approach for understanding disordered musical listening that is based on the systematic assessment of the perceptual and cognitive analysis of music and its emotional effect. This approach can be applied both to acquired and congenital deficits of musical listening, and to aberrant listening in patients with musical hallucinations. Both the bases for normal musical listening and the clinical assessment of disorders now have a solid grounding in systems neuroscience.
|Title:||Music and the brain: disorders of musical listening|
|Keywords:||brain disorders, lesions, listening, music, HUMAN AUDITORY-CORTEX, TEMPORAL-LOBE LESION, CEREBRAL-BLOOD-FLOW, RECEPTIVE AMUSIA, CONGENITAL AMUSIA, ACQUIRED DEAFNESS, PITCH PERCEPTION, SELECTIVE LOSS, VERBAL HALLUCINATIONS, PROCESSING STRATEGIES|
|UCL classification:||UCL > School of Life and Medical Sciences > Faculty of Brain Sciences > Psychology and Language Sciences (Division of) > Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience|
UCL > School of Life and Medical Sciences > Faculty of Brain Sciences > Institute of Neurology > Neurodegenerative Diseases
UCL > School of Life and Medical Sciences > Faculty of Life Sciences
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