Modes of Music Matter – Tone and Resonance as Method of Social Control and much more

Modes of Music Matter

RE church bells … one’s mind begins to wander … wonder …

I read someplace an interpretation of Chinese history, something about the emperor would have ‘tone gangs’ travel amongst villages, adjusting the official tone of the bells, gongs, etc. Something like our A440 pitch? (Dr Leonard Horowitz MUSICAL CULT CONTROL)

“Let me make the songs of a nation and I care not who makes its laws.” – Plato, The Republic. Quoted in Grout, Donald J. A History of Western Music. New York: W. W. Norton and Company, 1980, p. 9. (Quote appears to be source of the oft-quoted Rothschild: ‘let me control the money of a country and i care not who makes its laws’…)

“When modes of music change, the fundamental laws of the state change with them.” – PLATO

“Through foolishness they [the people] deceived themselves into thinking that there was no right or wrong in music, that it was to be judged good or bad by the pleasure it gave. As it was, the criterion was not music, but a reputation for promiscuous cleverness and a spirit of law-breaking.” – PLATO

“One quick way to destroy a society is through its music.” – Vladimir Lenin

“If you listen to the wrong kind of music you become the wrong kind of person.” –Aristotle

When you consider the amazing research of Dave McGowan (“Inside the LC” AKA “Weird Scenes Inside The Canyon”) vs the above, it seems there was probably more than pure chance that all major successful musical acts of the 60s / 70s (and probably before and since) have always involved members of military intelligence within immediate family.

Mike Williams / SAGE OF QUAY youtuber has gone deep into nonsense of the Beatles.

Speaks to MIT Effect in which listening to classical music before tests has resulted in average 10% score boost. Or Cymatics matter form from vibration. Acousti-kinetics / implosion (energy bursts).  Dr Emoto.  Dan Winter.  Viktor Schauberger. Rudolph Steiner. Eric Dollard. Levitation. Resonance. “YOLO”. MK-ULTRA. Mind. Mindset.

Sound and music matters a LOT.

Tone and Resonance as Method of Social Control

The concept of using tone and resonance as methods of social control delves into the intersection of psychology, sociology, and auditory science. This approach can encompass a range of practices, from the strategic use of music and sound frequencies to influence behavior, to the deployment of specific vocal tones in communication to assert dominance or encourage compliance. The underlying principle is that certain sounds, tones, and resonances can evoke specific emotional responses, alter mood states, and even influence decision-making and group dynamics.

Psychological and Emotional Impact of Sound

Research has shown that music and sound can profoundly affect our emotions, physiological responses, and cognitive functions. For instance, fast-paced music can increase arousal levels, enhance concentration, and potentially improve performance in physical activities. Conversely, slow, melodic tunes might promote relaxation, reduce stress, and aid in meditation or sleep. The deliberate selection and use of specific sound frequencies can thus be a powerful tool in managing or influencing social environments and behaviors.

Historical and Cultural Examples

Throughout history, music and sound have been integral to cultural rituals, religious ceremonies, and social gatherings, often serving to unify groups, alter consciousness, or enforce social norms. Military forces have used drums and marches not only to coordinate movements but also to boost morale and intimidate opponents. Similarly, national anthems and patriotic songs play a role in fostering collective identity and loyalty among citizens.

Tone in Communication

The tone of voice in verbal communication is another aspect of how resonance and tone can function as social control mechanisms. The way a message is delivered—its pitch, volume, and rhythm—can significantly affect the listener’s reception and interpretation. Authoritative tones might command respect and compliance, while softer, empathetic tones may encourage trust and openness. Politicians, leaders, and influencers often leverage these nuances to sway public opinion, assert authority, or engender loyalty.

Sound as a Tool for Social Control

In more explicit forms of social control, sound has been used as a deterrent or means of crowd control. For example, high-frequency sound devices, often referred to as “mosquito devices,” emit sounds that are primarily audible and bothersome to younger people, effectively deterring loitering. Sonic weapons have also been developed for riot control, capable of producing discomfort or disorientation through very loud or dissonant sound frequencies.

Ethical and Social Implications

The use of tone and resonance as methods of social control raises various ethical and social questions, particularly regarding consent, autonomy, and the potential for manipulation. While sound can unify and heal, its power to influence or control underscores the need for ethical considerations in its application, particularly when used in advertising, political campaigns, or public spaces.


The interplay between tone, resonance, and social control is a multifaceted area of study that encompasses elements of auditory science, psychology, and sociology. While the potential for positive impacts exists—such as therapeutic uses of music and sound—the capacity for manipulation and control also warrants careful ethical scrutiny and awareness. As research continues to unravel the complex effects of sound on human behavior, society must navigate the balance between influence and manipulation, ensuring that the use of tone and resonance serves to enrich rather than exploit.

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