Musico-Linguistic Sciences

Phono-multilinguistic & Musico-linguistic Sciences

Europe is becoming increasingly multilingual which requires the development of productive multilingual communication. The lyrics with the musical and rhythm sense guides the phonetic form to the foreign languages wishes to acquire. The pace falls on sharing syllabic words in the language in which the melody is composed showing us the linguistic meaning of pronunciation. Phonetically with the impact of rhythm, music has the power of suggestion, making it easier to grasp the meaning of linguistic joints. Its phonetic awareness and analytical skills for the benefit of communication have the power to fix the voice memory.

The rhythmic and vocal play provide  the ability of new sounds, to produce or reproduce rhythms and sounds. Playing with language, be amused by discovering new and specific sounds and “words” of foreign languages. The work on phonemes refines the students ear. The rhythmic patterns and intonation of a language are the real backbone from which the phonological system can organize and create the basic conditions for a better pronunciation.

An “ear re-education” work appears essential. Students, bathed in their musical and multi-linguistic environment, gradually become deaf to the phenomena they do not hear in their language. Students must become familiar with the phonological and accentual realities of the new language. Listening is a prerequisite for successful learning. It should lead students to perceive sounds they do not perceive in their language, thereby enabling them to restitute them.

The subconscious memory in music-education is a popular multi-linguistic science of song text, which is the driving range of musical and multi-linguistic. Text songs allow students of appropriating a new lexicon and acquire the structures. To pronounce them correctly and mark intonation are their phonological goals. Introducing music has for the purpose of giving students the best approaches and language activities. This multi-sensory approach to the discovery of the language will determine his desire to go beyond creating behaviors essential for learning a particular language with fun, active listening, curiosity, memory and self-confidence in the use of another language.