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How music became a therapeutic companion in the times of COVID-19

music, coronavirusmusic, coronavirus Music is scientifically proven to have a stimulating effect on the brain. (Source: Getty Images)

As the film, theatre and music fraternity takes a forced sabbatical and the culturally and artistically inclined wait for the curtains to open once again, many have walked down memory lane and revisited the past to view old films, plays and most of all play once again, memorable and timeless music that’s always been part of our beings. In a mood to rewind, the melodies, ranging from Rishi Kapoor’s iconic ‘Dard-E-Dil’ to Celine Dion’s rendition by the Spaniards in their balconies, music has proved to be a constant companion, therapeutic and healing. Sumiti Arora, an advocate by profession says she has relied on a mix by Turkish DJ Burak Yeter to provide solace in many lonely moments. “Tuesday has been my anthem, my go to melody for inspiring a positive feeling and power for my life goals. I have found therapy in music. The beginning was very challenging and gradually I discovered that this is the kind of music can brighten me and be with me at all times.”

Read| The lockdown culture guide: Of theatre, music, food, art and books

Music is scientifically proven to have a stimulating effect on the brain, the body and even the emotional aspects of human beings, a dependable source of catharsis and comfort. On top of the charts during this

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