Much interesting and informative data can be gleaned from the analysis of individual responses to music. Although a person is more or less receptive to musical stimuli from an early age, he or she needs to understand his or her reaction to music more thoroughly before he or she can be considered to be gradually educated in musical language and to acquire its logical elements. As far as active musicians are concerned, attention must be paid to the latest developments in musical technique. This also includes the consequent relationships between sound and noise, electronic music and instrumental music, and the gradual abandonment of traditional notation in favour of experimental notation.
Great importance is therefore attached to the treatment of topics concerning these relationships. For example, the relationship between electronic and instrumental music. These topics could consider both the evolution of musical writing according to timbral needs and the possibility of keeping the instrumental tradition alive alongside electronic music. Ethical issues are also a broad area of study. The fixed choice of a language both in education and in the practice of music presents these problems.
In this way, the merit of selection by a minority decides the direction given to the individual and thus to the community. It is clear that several disciplines converge on this field of study, from sociology to psychology, brain science and thus cybernetics and logic. Music must be seen as an expression of an era, as a component of a certain lifestyle. These preliminary ideas will be the subject of several international courses. Music can and must be analysed both scientifically and artistically.