Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. The Mozart effect can refer to: a set of research results that indicate that listening to Mozart''s music may induce a short-term improvement on the performance of certain kinds of mental tasks known as spatial-temporal reasoning popularized versions of the theory, which suggest that listening to Mozart makes you smarter", or that early childhood exposure to classical music has a beneficial effect on mental development a US trademark for a set of commercial recordings and related materials, which are claimed to harness the effect for a variety of purposes. The trademark owner, Don Campbell, Inc., claims benefits far beyond improving spatio-temporal reasoning or raising intelligence, defining the mark as "an inclusive term signifying the transformational powers of music in health, education, and well-being." The term was first coined by Alfred A. Tomatis who used Mozart''s music as the listening stimulus in his work attempting to cure a variety of disorders. "
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