Studio chats with Marsh about the making of his new single ‘Blue’ (feat. Leo Wood) 🎵 #Shorts

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Rising star of the electronic scene Tom Marshall, aka Marsh, unveils ‘Blue’, the second single from his forthcoming artist album ‘Endless’.

‘Blue’ features English singer-songwriter Leo Wood, who previously collaborated with Tom on ‘My Stripes’ and ‘Over & Over’; two of the most sought-after tracks from Marsh’s last album ‘Lailonie’. On this new offering, Marsh showcases both his love of broken beats, and his characteristic melodic production style that consistently melds so seamlessly with Leo’s dreamy vocals.

Release date: 29th November 2022

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#Anjunadeep #Shorts

The Benefits of Music Production and Listening

Whether it’s a song, a piece of art, or a concert, music is something that’s important to us. It’s an art form that’s been around for thousands of years. We can even trace music festivals back to ancient Greece. These festivals are usually held in a town or city and feature a number of performers.

A number of studies have found that listening to music can help you to improve your mental and physical health. In fact, a study conducted by the University of Pavia in Italy found that listening to music has positive effects on your cardiovascular system. It also showed that music affects your perception.

Finnish researchers conducted a study on the brain’s response to sound color, timbre, and tonality. They found that when listening to music, there are wide networks of connections in the brain that are activated. They found that these connections activated emotions and creativity. In fact, listening to “rich” classical music phrases for 10 seconds can cause your heart rate to synchronize with the music playing.

Another study found that cows that listen to “soothing” music produce 3 percent more milk than cows that listen to rap music. The study also found that “happy” music can help people identify smiling faces.

“Happy Birthday” is a song that’s been in use for years and sells for over $2 million a year in royalties. It’s even been used in a movie.

Another study found that listening to music can help people to recognize sad faces. When participants listened to happy music, they were able to identify smiling faces better than when they listened to sad music.

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