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Songs in the classroomThe connection between music and human communication is thick as well as ancient. In addition to the nonverbal language of melody and rhythm, verbal data integrated into music and songs can serve to communicate extremely complex ideas and emotions. Music and speech are closely related and indeed share many characteristics like using variations in tone, pitch, intonation, timbre, rhythm, and stress to produce meaningful sounds. Sometimes the line between the two is blurred and some have posited that speech may have developed out of music or vice versa. The field of neuroscience has found that there are whole parts of the brain related to storing and interacting with music. The author Oliver Sachs has noted cases of Parkinsonian and Tourettic individuals who can not move fluently but who can sing and dance. Music is a very effective in memorization and can motivate learners of all ages. On top of this, songs can be used to show the meaning and usage of a grammar point, expose students to a natural use of language, and be an insight into culture. For all these reasons, using songs to teach english should be a technique in every teacher’s arsenal. In my own experience in going to both public and private school, being a musician and studying multiple languages,