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Dave Camlin

on 26 January 2018

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What’s love got to do with it?
Dave Camlin 2015
I want to know what love is
What is love anyway?
Is this love that I'm feeling?
I still haven't found what I'm looking for
Whoah! What’s love got to do, got to do with it?
What’s love but a second-hand emotion?
What’s love got to do, got to do with it?
Who needs a heart, when a heart can be broken?
In my life there’s been heartache and pain;
I don’t know if I can face it again.
Can’t stop now, I’ve traveled so far
To change this lonely life:
I wanna know what love is;
I want you to show me
I wanna feel what love is;
I know you can show me, oh-woah!
"Dialogue is the encounter between [people], mediated by the world, in order to name the world. If it is in speaking their word that people, by naming the world, transform it, dialogue imposes itself as the way by which they achieve significance as human beings.

"The naming of the world, which is an act of creation and re-creation, is not possible if it is not infused with love. Love is at the same time the foundation of dialogue and dialogue itself." (Freire 1970, pp.60–70).
I love you even if you think that I don’t.
Sometimes I think you doubt my love for you, but I don’t mind,
Why should I mind? Why should I mind?
What is love anyway? Does anybody love anybody anyway?
What is love anyway? Does anybody love anybody anyway?
Wo-oh! Oo-oo!
What’s music got to do with it?
Whoah! What’s music got to do, got to do with it?
What’s music but the seat of all emotion?
What’s music got to do, got to do with it?
Who needs a word, when a word can be broken?
I wanna love you and treat you right
I wanna love you every day and every night
We’ll be together with a roof right over our head
We’ll share a shelter of my single bed
We’ll share the same room, for Jah provide the bread
Is this love, is this love, is this love, is this love that I’m feeling?
Is this love, is this love, is this love, is this love that I’m feeling?
I have climbed highest mountains,
I have run through the fields
Only to be with you, only to be with you
I have run, I have crawled,
I have scaled these city walls,
These city walls, only to be with you,
But I still haven’t found what I’m looking for,
But I still haven’t found what I’m looking for.
All you need is love
All you need is love,
All you need is love,
All you need is love, love,
Love is all you need
Attachment Theory
(Bowlby 1969; Bowlby 1973; Bowlby 1980)
‘our adult romantic and other intimate relationships develop out of, or are scaffolded by, our early experience of mother–infant relationships’ (Dunbar 2013, p.16).
Romantic Love
'Maternal love and romantic love are actually two different things: they involve some of the same bits of the brain, but, importantly, they also involve some very different bits of the brain’ (Dunbar 2013 p.17).
Feeling 'felt'
‘sense that our internal world is shared’ with another (Siegel 2011, p.10)
Dialogue = Love
Hierarchy of Needs
Unconditional Positive Regard
‘an outgoing positive feeling without reservations, without evaluations’
(Rogers 1961, p.62)
‘In a spoken dialogue between two human beings, one waits until the other has finished what [they have] to say before replying or commenting on it. In music, two voices are in dialogue simultaneously, each one expressing itself to the fullest while at the same time listening to the other.'
(Barenboim 2009, p.20)
Simultaneous Dialogue
Communicative Musicality
'Human infants demonstrate an interest in, and sensitivity to, the rhythms, tempos and melodies of speech long before they are able to understand the meanings of words. In essence, the usual melodic and rhythmic features of spoken language – prosody – are highly exaggerated so that our utterances adopt an explicitly musical character.'
(Mithen 2007, p.74)
'musical communication in the form of ‘enhanced vocalization’ may have evolved among our hominid ancestors as ‘an expression of mutual interest and commitment that could be simultaneously shared with more than one individual’ (Aiello & Dunbar 1993, p.187).
Vocal Grooming Hypothesis
Limbic Brain
Limbic Regulation
‘The limbic regions help create the “e-motions” that “evoke motion,” that motivate us to act in response to the meaning we assign to whatever is happening to us in that moment. The limbic area is also crucial for how we form relationships and become emotionally attached to one another.’ (Siegel 2012, p.16)
‘Because human physiology is (at least in part) an open-loop arrangement, an individual does not direct all of their own functions. A second person transmits regulatory information that can alter hormone levels, cardiovascular function, sleep rhythms, immune function, and more – inside the body of the first. The reciprocal process occurs simultaneously: the first person regulates the physiology of the second, even as he himself is regulated.’
(Lewis et al. 2001, p.85)
Resonance Circuitry
'The “resonance circuitry” includes the mirror neuron system (MNS), the superior temporal cortex, the insula cortex, and the middle prefrontal cortex. This is how we can come to resonate physiologically with others—how even our respiration, blood pressure, and heart rate can rise and fall in sync with another’s internal state. This is the pathway that connects us to one another’
(Siegel 2011, p.61)
Love is the context within which the ‘basic needs’ of food, water, warmth, rest, security and safety can be met when we are too helpless to help ourselves, but also the ‘secure base from which to explore’ (Bowlby 1969) the higher levels of self-esteem and self-actualisation.
'Coupling of heart rate variability (HRV) to respiration is called Respiratory sinus arrhythmia (RSA). This coupling has a subjective as well as a biologically soothing effect, and it is beneficial for cardiovascular function. Song structure, respiration and HR are connected. Unison singing of regular song structures makes the hearts of the singers accelerate and decelerate simultaneously'
(Vickhoff et al 2013)
Singing and HRV
'Heartrate variability would be one thing to look for in an EEG within the person - that they’re showing more ‘coherence’. Even more than that, you’d be looking at electrical waves of the brain. You could show mathematically that they had now become what’s called ‘entrained’.
Then, I think what you would find is that people would somehow realise that their state is being shared with another person’s state, and in that recognition of the resonance, there’s this ‘feeling felt’ process that happens.
(Siegel 2015)
Interview with Dan Siegel
"Different bit of the brain"
Robin Dunbar's response to a question asked about 'limbic esonance' at RCM 2014 conference about Rickard Astrom's presentation of Vickhoff et al's research into HRV synchronisation through singing.
Full transcript