Discussion in 'Reincarnation, Religion and Spirituality' started by SkyeSpitfire, Dec 30, 2013.
The music in this video is by Immediate , titled "An Epic Age" Someone put this song to movie clips. Did a good job too. Love the music
Tears for Fears (one of my fav. groups in the 1980's ) . Mad World is a song that still works for today
I also love Gregorian chants.
I love Tears for Fears - Mad World ))
Thanks for sharing Cryscat.
I love music from the 70ies/80ies (born 79)!
Billy Joel - We didn´t start the fire,
And also jazz and such ... I used to listen to Nina Simone a lot in my 20ies.
And one piece that really touches me: We´re in the money (from the movie Golddiggers) - I like Fred Astaires Version best.
I hardly like any of the now popular songs.. wonder if I´m going to be re-born some day and I´ll just remember classic rock from the last century... lol
It is said that Music is the universal language. I agree! Pythagoras connected music with mathematics, and where geometry can be representative for the construction of the three dimensional physical universe. However, the Creator created Time to go along with, Height, Length, and Width, so as to have a moving image of the Eternal. Therefore Time becomes the fourth dimension of the physical universe. Time is not to be confused with Motion, as Time is only the measurement of Motion, to determine speed, and like motions for physical positioning, or shape, etc.. However, Time is also misunderstood and abused by many advocates of the afterlife, when it comes to the Eternal world, where logically, and in very truth, must be totally non existent there. Because Time is associated with physical decay of matter, which is the process of matter becoming and unbecoming a specific and unique composition, relating to form, fit, and function of the limitless combinations of the aggregation and segregation of some, yet scientifically unknown, building block, a fundamental particle of matter called the God-particle for now, many afterlife "experts" argue that a similar process occurs in the Astral realm. These will argue for the existence of Time and Matter in the spiritual world, only they argue that Time there is not measured in the same way as here, and they term matter there as spiritual matter. These also argue that things work in the Astral much like in the physical, only giving the matter and work in the Astral a more durable nature, making the matter there purer, but still physical-like in nature, and changing in Astral Time. However, many expert advocates of logic, who address the term and understanding of the essence of Eternity, will argue that time and matter is non existent in the Eternal Kingdom/Plane, or as some refer to it, Astral realm/Spirit world. Both sides will agree that some form of energy is present in the Eternal world, but just what that is, is apparently beyond description, or understanding. What we all can agree on is, that music moves and inspires us all, if the tune resonates with our inner soul, and which, energetically, leads many to a frenzy of bodily contortions, which some call dancing, and many others have their souls equally energetically, moved to other worlds, visions, wakeful dreaming, and various states of bliss, whether physically/spiritually rising to the heavens, or just meditating motionless, in a very relaxed state. In other words, the universe is the musical expression of the One Consciousness, or God, or a Being Creator, or whatever else we choose to address this One eternal Entity. The self-moved Universal Mind created and moves the universe, seen or unseen, and must then needs to be harmonious, if it is music. And anything that is not harmonious is not music, and does not resonate with truth. Truth is the "key" that makes the Creator's music harmonious to our soul's ears.
Plato, on the shoulders of others before him, distinguished the physical world from the eternal one by the correct use of temporal terms. The physical world was, and will be, but never is. The eternal always is, and never was, nor ever will be other than the ever present, IS. In other words, what is ever changing, such as it was, and then becomes something else, is not the eternal reality, as only reality is immovable truth. And reality says that the eternal never had a beginning by becoming, and it will never end, as it never began, because it has always been without a beginning, unlike the physical world.
To connect this with the music theme, there is an Italian song which really moves me, and is one authored and sung by Eros Ramazzotti, which expresses the universal language of Music, and is titled, Musica E'. Although it requires the knowledge of the Italian language, and culture, to really appreciate all the lyrics, as I do not believe that a literal translation in English will suffice for understand the profoundness of the message. Nevertheless, the music and the voice of Andrea Bocelli should make this song appreciated by the soul, even if the lyrics are not understood as they should, since the soul is incarnate currently, and does not recall that it knows and understands everything. Basically, it makes music eternal just reading the title, as the title is simply expressing this IS, of Plato. Music IS = Musica E'. The link is the song version on which Bocelli joins Eros in the singing. And within the lyrics we have this; "A world without music cannot even be imagined." There are many other American/English musical pieces expressing the importance and the universality of music, and which stirs the soul. I would venture to say that each culture and language, past and present, must have/have had similar songs affirming music to be the universal language of the eternal, Universal Mind. Jim Morrison of the Doors, in a song said, When the music is over turn off the lights. Just what Jim really meant, I leave it up to each of you, as I'm certain that my understanding of this song is a very direct and personal one for me.
So many music artists from my youth are dying now. The latest being Tom Petty. Here is my fav. duet he did with Stevie Nicks, way back in 1981
I've hesitated to post on this thread because what is now often offered as music appears to me as noise or simply screaming words. I've lost interest in this area since I lost abilities to share in the production of what use to be important to me, singing, whistling, and playing my guitar. Most of the music and personalities that resonated with me are from quite a few years ago. I use to listen to 1950's music while driving, but the stations that played it moved up a decade as the years went by. Although Elvis was not my idle, I enjoyed his music. Older music like Music box Dancer (or here), Greensleeves, or with lyrics that I was not then aware of, and later songs like A Walk in the Black Forest. And all of Chet Adkins, especially while I was learning guitar.
And, I have to include Dave Brubeck's Take Five, to other string "competitions "like "Dueling Banjos" and even "Foggy Mountain Breakdown".
Some of Simon and Garfunkel produced some music that still sends shivers down my spine, like The Sound of Silence and Bridge over Troubled Waters.
Oh My, I could really get into this, sorry.
When I was young, my dad used to play some Flatt and Scruggs (on a reel to reel ) He wasn't from Appalachia, but I think his roots go back there. Just recently watched a few documentaries about Appalachians and Bluegrass with the Scots Irish and African roots it has. Very interesting. It kind of calls to me, as well.
Wow. These kids sound very much like early Led Zepplin. They are called Greta Van Fleet
Four religious songs keep popping into my head. Warning. I did not view the whole thread.
When I'm With You by Sheriff
Butterfly Kisses by Bob Carlisle
home blue october
Love Is a Wonderful Thing by Michael Bolton
Drive by The Cars
Faithfully by Journey
Home by Michael Buble
Separate Ways (Worlds Apart) by Journey
This is the part of the songlist that soothes my soul. I love them all.
Everyday I listen to online faith radio and collect songs that resonated with my soul. I already have a pretty long list and it's getting bigger. So when I feel down, i'll be prepared
I do have a fondness for classical music which I did have in my most recent lifetime as well. I’ve also loved EDM/dubstep ever since I discovered it, which might have something to do with my love for classical music in my last life. It is largely “instrumental” after all.
I think those are the only two that connect to past lives because my current life self raps to Cardi B on the way to work too...
There are so many that I don't even know where to begin!
While I am surprised, again, that no one fancies really old tunes, I am glad to see some classical and opera music posted here.
Kim Wilde - Cambodia
Paul Hardcastle - 19
Pet Shop Boys - It's a Sin
Billy Idol - White Wedding
Uriah Heep - Lady in Black
Santana - Black Magic Woman
The Rolling Stones - Paint it Black
Heman's Hermits - No Milk Today
The Beatles - I Wanna Hold Your Hand
John Lennon - Imagine
The Trashmen - Surfin' Bird
Link Wray - Rumble
Duane Eddy - Peter Gunn
Johnny Tillotson - Poetry in Motion
Bill Haley - Rock around the Clock
Chuck Berry - Johnny B. Goode (and not only because I love the "Back to the Future" trilogy)
Yma Sumac - Gopher Mambo
Glenn Miller - In the Mood
Glenn Miller - American Patrol
Glenn Miller - Moonlight Serenade
Ella Fitzgerald or Doris Day, your choice - Sentimental Journey
Lale Andersen - Lili Marleeen
Irving Aaronson - Let's Misbehave
Bessie Smith - St. Louis Blues
Josephine Baker - J'ai deux amours
Classical and Operas, before I will go further back:
Maurice Ravel - Bolero
Ludwig van Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata
Giuseppe Verdi - Il Trovattore - Ah si ben mio and La Stretta (I love the performance by Beniamino Gigli)
While one has to keep in mind, that the restorers are caught in the flesh, too and might make mistakes, this one still... almost rings a bell:
This group Dead can Dance covers a decent portion of what hits the spot for me though my interests are diverse compared to most my age.
Peggy March - "I will follow him"
Moonlight Serenade by Glenn Miller
Blood on the Risers - the American Paratrooper song from WWII
Take Five by Dave Brubeck
Saturday Night at the Movies by The Drifters
American Patrol by Glenn Miller
Sentimental Journey by Doris Day
Fly Me to the Moon by Bobby Darin
A Nightingale Sang in Berkeley Square by Bobby Darin
So, quite a lot of the old big band or swing numbers. There are a few 'modern' numbers, Lionel Richie's Still and Don McLean's Vincent, but more so it's the songs of the Forties and Fifties that resonate best with me. Along with a few of the older country songs, Marty Robbins mostly, Greek Pop (although I don't understand a word of them), French songs, and the odd Gregorian chant or two.
I had a strong reincarnation memory as a classical music composer in Boston 1853-1937 by the name of Arthur Foote. I listened to his music and read about his life, and I got a visceral feeling that I was that man. I didn't need to go into regression hypnosis, it just came to me as a powerful feeling. I am also a composer of modern classical music and have been writing music since 1963.
This is Very good!
@There and back again : It may surprise you to know that I'm familiar with Cam Ye O'er Frae France, in fact I have a version from Steeleye Span on my "Favorite Videos" blog. I love all kinds of Jacobite Scottish Music, and one song in particular made me stop in my tracks, I just know I've heard it before, I could actually visualize the guy who sang it to me while I was climbing a white-washed wall ... "Hey, Johnny Paul, yer climbing up the wall ..." Only the name of the song is "Johnnie Cope."
<iframe width="400" height="300" src="" frameborder="0" allow="autoplay; encrypted-media" allowfullscreen></iframe>
I really enjoyed that, thanks for sharing!
Separate names with a comma.