Volume 4, Autumn 2021
Liila Taruffi (p. 1)
Effects of Listening to Happy and Sad Classical Music on Verbal Reasoning Task Performance
Alex Acomb (p. 2-9)
Narration in Music: An Exploratory Study of the Difference in Emotional Responses to Absolute (Non-Narrative) and Programmatic (Narrative) Music
Henry Bashford (p. 10-16)
Which Genre of Background Music Best Supports Foreign Language Vocabulary Learning?
Emma Farmer (p. 30-37)
Do Christians Engage Differently with Modern Christian Worship Songs when Actively Singing versus Listening?
Molly Farrell (p. 38-42)
Skipping Too Fast? The Accuracy of Musical First Impressions
Caitlin Hayton (p. 43-48)
To What Extent Are Specific Type(s) of Music Conducive to Effective Study and, therefore, High Academic Achievement?
Tallulah Horton (p. 49-54)
What Comes Next? Non-Musicians and Cadential Recognition in the Solution of Musical Puzzles
Alice Liddle (p. 55-60)
Music in Marketing: An Interview Study on Commercial Jingles’ Role in Branding and their Association with Visual Imagery
Long Yan Loren Ma (p. 61-67)
Imposter Syndrome & Musicality
Aliyah Ramatally (p. 68-74)
The Influence of Perceived Groove on Autobiographical Memory
Ruth Thursby (p. 75-81)
The Impact of Music Festivals on Attendee Wellbeing
Ruby Topping (p. 82-89)
Beating Dyslexia: Can Specialised Interventions Be Developed for Reading Difficulty Rooted in an Auditory Rhythmic Deficit?
Ruby Topping (p. 90-96)
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.
Durham Undergraduate Research in Music & Science is published by the Durham University Music Department (Durham, UK).
References to any of this work in other student projects or publications should be accompanied by appropriate citations and bibliographic entries, for instance:
Acomb, A. (2021). Effects of listening to happy and sad classical music on verbal reasoning task performance. Durham Undergraduate Research in Music & Science, 4, 2-9.