20/04/24, 17:00

Sound, tone, movement, melody... and the Mozart effect
Sound stimuli are all around us and accompany us literally at every step. However, are we aware of how it affects us and our psyche? Humanity has been asking this question since time immemorial. Today, from the practice of shamans, healers and conjurers, we have moved into the field of music therapy as a unique discipline that tries to put a scientific basis to its long-known treatment methods and organize them into an effective system.
The label Mozart effect, which we also use in the name of the concert, was created in 1993. Dr. Frances Rauscher published the results of her study in the journal Nature, which proves that the music of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in children (even those not yet born) caused an increase in certain components of intelligence. Her study was subsequently subjected to thorough criticism and to this day has neither been confirmed nor refuted, but we hide the influence of Mozart's music on the human brain and psyche under this label.
In general, however, playing music – both active and passive – develops cognitive activities, has a positive effect on the psyche, contributes to the treatment of psychosomatic diseases and surprisingly successfully helps suppress epileptic seizures. The effect of music on our mood is probably the most common effect we observe in everyday life.
The Mozart Effect concert is not intended exclusively for expectant parents, but for all lovers of the "most classic" classics.

WOLFGANG AMADEUS MOZART La clemenza di Tito, overture to the opera KV 621
VINCENZO BELLINI Oboe Concerto in E flat major
WOLFGANG AMADEUS MOZART Clarinet Concerto in A major KV 622 (2nd movement – Adagio), Così fan tutte, Overture to the opera KV 588, The Marriage of Figaro, Overture to the opera KV 492
JEAN SIBELIUS 4 humoresques for violin and orchestra op. 89
WOLFGANG AMADEUS MOZART Symphony No. 32 in G major KV 318

Barbora Trnčíková oboe
Věra Drápelová clarinet
Martin Pavlík violin
Brno Philharmonic
conductor Maroš Potokár
accompanied by Michaela Kulísková in collaboration with prof. MD Ivan Rektor, who, based on his long-term neurological experience, scientifically protects the Mozart Children project