fbpx
Vai al contenuto

DAY 1

Thursday, 13 June 2024

Great Hall
University of Helsinki / Main building
Unioninkatu 34, 00170 Helsinki

13.30-14.30
Registration

14.30-14.35
Opening of session

14.35-15.50
Workshop 1 (onsite & online)
OPPORTUNITIES AND APPLICATIONS FOR MUSIC RESEARCH IN THE ERA OF PERSONALIZED MEDICINE

Organizers:
Matt McCrary (Hannover Medical School, Germany)
Clara E. James (University of Applied Sciences and Arts, Sw itzerland)
Damien Marie (University of Geneva, Switzerland)
Eckart Altenmüller (Hannover University of Music, Drama and Media, Germany)
André Lee (Hannover University of Music, Drama and Media, Germany)

15.50-16.20
Coffee break

16.20-16.30
Musical interlude 1

16.30-17.45
Workshop 2 (onsite & online)
A SONG FOR THE ELECTRIC EAR – DEVELOPING MUSIC APPRECIATION AND PERCEPTION AFTER COCHLEAR IMPLANTATION

Organizers:
Bjørn Petersen (Aarhus University & Royal Academy of Music, Aarhus, Denmark)
Li Xu (Ohio University, Athens, USA)
Ritva Torppa (University of Helsinki, Finland)
Jeremy Marozeau (Technical University of Denmark, Denmark)

Workshop 3 (onsite only for max. 30 persons)
WIRING BY SYNCHRONY: WHEN DALCROZE MEETS NEUROSCIENCE

Organizers:
Daniele Schön (CNRS, Inserm & Aix-Marseille University, France)
Marja-Leena Juntunen (Sibelius Academy, University of the Arts Helsinki, Finland)

17.45-20.00
Welcome reception

17.45-18.00
Welcome by University of Helsinki
Welcome by Mariani Foundation & Hosting Committee

18.00-18.15
Musical performance

18.15-20.00
Snacks & drinks

DAY 2

Friday, 14 June 2024

Scandic Marina Congress Center
Katajanokanlaituri 6, 00160 Helsinki

08.00-09.00
Registration

09.00-09.15
Official welcome

09.15-10.30
Symposium 1
EXTRAORDINARY VARIATIONS OF SINGING: FROM WIRING TO RE-WIRING, AND WELL-BEING

Chair: Isabelle Peretz
Speakers: Sarah Wilson, Boris Kleber, Dawn Merrett, Teppo Särkämö

Characterising singing phenotypes to identify genetic variants and the role of environmental factors in shaping the development of singing ability
Sarah Wilson
University of Melbourne, Australia

Neural architectures and adaptive processes underlying singing: A multi-level inquiry
Boris Kleber
Aarhus University, Denmark

Group and solo singing effects on well-being
Dawn Merrett
University of Montreal, Canada

Neural basis of the preservation of singing and song learning in aphasia
Teppo Särkämö
University of Helsinki, Finland

10.30-12.00
Poster session 1 (onsite)

12.00-13.15
Lunch

13.15-13.30
Musical interlude 2

13.30-14.15
KEYNOTE LECTURE
The health benefits of arts & cultural engagement: Zooming from psychobiological mechanisms to population-level effects

Daisy Fancourt
University College London, UK

14.15-14.20
Short transition break

14.20-15.35
Symposium 2
EFFICACY AND NEURAL MECHANISMS OF SINGING IN AGEING AND NEUROLOGICAL REHABILITATION
Chair: Aleksi Sihvonen
Speakers: Pascale Tremblay, Aleksi Sihvonen, Jeanette Tamplin, Christian Gold

Can amateur singing modify cognitive ageing trajectories?
Pascale Tremblay
Université Laval, Canada

Vocal music listening and group singing as neural rehabilitation tools for stroke and aphasia
Aleksi Sihvonen
University of Helsinki, Finland

ParkinSong: Therapeutic singing interventions to address communication impairments in Parkinson’s disease
Jeanette Tamplin
University of Melbourne, Australia

Lasting effects of recreational group singing on depressive symptoms in elderly care home residents: The multinational MIDDEL trial
Christian Gold
NORCE Norwegian Research Centre AS & University of Bergen, Norway; University of Vienna, Austria

15.35-16.05
Coffee break

16.05-16.50
Best poster talks 1

16.50-17.00
Short transition break

17.00-18:15
Symposium 3
MUSIC FOR PAIN: TOWARDS A MECHANISTIC UNDERSTANDING
Chair: Joke Bradt
Speakers: Stefan Koelsch, Mathieu Roy, Eduardo Garza-Villarreal, Joke Bradt

Increasing the therapeutic effects of music: Novel insights into pain reduction and emotional valence
Stefan Koelsch
University of Bergen, Norway

Understanding the role of emotional responses to music in music-induced hypoalgesia
Mathieu Roy
McGill University, Canada

What are the macroscopic circuits involved in music-induced analgesia?
Eduardo Garza-Villarreal
Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Mexico

Music therapy for chronic pain management in people with advanced cancer: A mechanistic clinical trial
Joke Bradt
Drexel University, USA

19.30-22.00
Evening at Helsinki Music Centre (Musiikkitalo)
Mannerheimintie 13 A, 00100 Helsinki

19.30-21.30
Musical performance (Black Box)

20.30-22.00
Light buffet dinner & drinks

DAY 3

Saturday, 15 June 2024

Scandic Marina Congress Center
Katajanokanlaituri 6, 00160 Helsink
i

09.00-10.15
Symposium 4
RHYTHM, MUSIC AND SPEECH PROCESSING IN THE INFANT BRAIN: FROM THE INVESTIGATION OF INITIAL WIRING TO PERSPECTIVES FOR REWIRING
Chairs: Barbara Tillmann & Paula Virtala
Speakers: Sahar Moghimi, Usha Goswami, Jordi Costa-Faidella, Paula Virtala

Rhythm processing: Development of neural coding during the third trimester of gestation
Sahar Moghimi
INSERM & Université de Picardie Jules Verne, France

Rhythm processing and language acquisition: A temporal sampling perspective
Usha Goswami
University of Cambridge, UK

Enhanced neural representation of speech fundamental frequency in neonates exposed to music before birth
Jordi Costa-Faidella
University of Barcelona, Spain

Effects of a music listening intervention on neural speech sound processing in dyslexia-risk infants
Paula Virtala
University of Helsinki, Finland

10.15-10.25
Short transition break

10.25-11.40
Symposium 5
WIRING AND RE-WIRING THE BRAIN USING RHYTHM TRAINING
Chairs: Simone Dalla Bella & Jessica Grahn
Speakers: Laurel Trainor & Chantal Carrillo, Shinya Fujii, Jessica Grahn, Simone Dalla Bella & Simone Falk

The promise of rhythmic auditory-motor training for children with developmental coordination disorder (DCD): Let’s dance!
Laurel Trainor & Chantal Carrillo
McMaster Institute for Music and the Mind & McMaster University, Canada

Rhythm processing in schizophrenia patients and in-ear EEG neurofeedback technologies to (re)wire the brain
Shinya Fujii
Keio University & Vie Style Inc., Japan

Wired for sound: Illuminating mechanisms of music on movement
Jessica Grahn
Western University, Canada

Harnessing synchronization to the beat for training auditory-motor skills in neurodevelopmental disorders: A serious game approach
Simone Dalla Bella & Simone Falk
University of Montreal, Canada

11.40-12.55
Lunch

12.55-13.10
Musical interlude 3

13.10-14.25
Symposium 6
MUSIC IMPROVISATION AS A TOOL TOWARDS UNDERSTANDING THE BEHAVIOR AND BRAIN PROCESSING OF HUMAN CREATIVITY
Chair: Psyche Loui
Speakers: Martin Norgaard, Peter Vuust, Psyche Loui, Pablo Ripolles

Structural regularities of extant improvisations reveal cognitive constraints and motor associations
Martin Norgaard
Georgia State University, USA

The dynamical wiring and rewiring of the improvising brain
Peter Vuust
Aarhus University, Denmark

From improvisation to the perception of creativity: Time-sensitive models and equitable predictions
Psyche Loui
Northeastern University, USA

Reward and motor neurophysiological correlates of live music improvisation
Pablo Ripolles
New York University, USA

14.25-14.30
Short transition break

14.30-15.15
Best poster talks 2

15.15-15.45
Coffee break

15.45-17.15
Poster session 2 (online)

17.15-17.30
Musical interlude 4

17.30-18.45
Symposium 7
THE PLEASURABLE URGE TO MOVE TO MUSIC: SEARCHING FOR NEURAL MECHANISMS AND DEVELOPMENTAL ORIGINS
Chair: Maria Witek
Speakers: Connor Spiech, Daniel Cameron, Erin Hannon, Tomas Matthew

Quenching the groove: Inhibition of left SMA with cTBS reduces the pleasurable urge to move to music
Connor Spiech
Concordia University, Canada

Assessing the development of the syncopation-groove relationship in infants and children
Daniel Cameron
McMaster University, Canada

Development of groove and the effects of musical, social, and cognitive abilities
Erin Hannon
University of Nevada, USA

Predictive processes shape the effects of age and Parkinson’s on the relation between syncopation and the urge to move to music
Tomas Matthew
Aarhus University, Denmark

20.00-23.00
Dinner at Restaurant Sipuli
Kanavaranta 7, 00170 Helsinki

DAY 4

Sunday, 16 June 2024

Scandic Marina Congress Center
Katajanokanlaituri 6, 00160 Helsinki

09.00-10.15
Symposium 8
MUSIC, MEMORY, AND IMAGINATION IN THE BRAIN: INSIGHTS FROM MULTI-MODAL NEUROPHYSIOLOGY
Chair: Elvira Brattico
Speakers: Alejandro Blenkmann, Philippe Albouy, David Quiroga Martinez, Leonardo Bonetti

Electrophysiological correlates of auditory regularity expectations and violations at short and long temporal scales: Studies in intracranial EEG and prefrontal cortex lesion patients
Alejandro Blenkmann
University of Oslo, Norway

Cross-frequency coupling and replay as markers of working memory functions in humans
Philippe Albouy
Université Laval, Canada

The neural representation of imagined melodies
David Quiroga Martinez
University of California, USA

Multi-scale neurophysiology of musical recognition: Network hierarchies and perspectives on aging
Leonardo Bonetti
Aarhus University, Denmark

10.15-11.45
Poster session 3

11.45-13.00
Lunch

13.00-13.15
Musical interlude 5

13.15-14.30
Symposium 9
PERSPECTIVES ON THE MATURATION OF AUDITORY, COGNITIVE AND EXECUTIVE SKILLS ASSOCIATED WITH MUSIC TRAINING DURING CHILDHOOD: CONSENSUS AND UNRESOLVED QUESTIONS
Chair: Assal Habibi
Speakers: Miriam Lense, Franziska Degé, Vesa Putkinen & Katri Saarikivi, Assal Habibi

Longitudinal changes in attention during infant-directed singing in autistic and non-autistic infants: Considerations for intervention mechanisms
Miriam Lense
Vanderbilt University Medical Center, USA

Inhibition mediates the influence of music training on IQ in 5- to 7-year-old children
Franziska Degé
Max Planck Institute for Empirical Aesthetics, Germany

Do behavioral advantages diminish while neural differences persist? Longitudinal studies on executive functions in musically trained and untrained children and adolescents
Vesa Putkinen & Katri Saarikivi
University of Helsinki, Finland

The brain’s crescendo: How music training enriches child neurocognitive development
Assal Habibi
University of Southern California, USA

14.30-14.40
Short transition break

14.40-15:25
Best poster talks 3 (osite)

15.25-15.55
Coffee break

15.55-17.10
Symposium 10
MUSIC-RELATED NEUROPLASTICITY OVER THE LIFESPAN: LONGITUDINAL STUDIES
Chair: Rebecca Schaefer
Speakers: Lara Wierenga, Florian Worschech, Rebecca Schaefer, Takako Fujioka

How music alters brain plasticity: A longitudinal twin study on sensorimotor synchronization and brain developmental patterns
Lara Wierenga
Leiden University, The Netherlands

Healthy aging with music: Practicing piano to promote brain plasticity and quality of life in older people
Florian Worschech
Hanover University of Music, Drama and Media, Germany

Musically embedded motor learning and brain plasticity over the life span
Rebecca Schaefer
Leiden University, The Netherlands

Plasticity of beta and gamma-band neuromagnetic oscillations of the sensorimotor systems in chronic stroke: Comparison between music-supported therapy and manual training
Takako Fujioka
Stanford University, USA

17.10-17.15
Short transition break

17.15-17.45
Closing session with awards and announcement of the next N&M conference

19.30-00.00
Closing party at Bar Loose
Annankatu 21, 00100 Helsinki