CPS research finds that the skills and practice needed to play virtuosic music with expression mirror those required to perform reliably from memory.
CPS research sheds positive light on musicians’ psychological health.
HEartS is a major public health study, funded by the AHRC, striving to advance our understanding of how arts and cultural engagement in the UK can support people’s lives.
CPS forms part of new national Mental Health Network.
The Centre for Performance Science is collaborating on a project to translate new medical technologies into working clinical solutions, which has just received £5m government funding.
The CPS hosted the inaugural Distinguished Lecture in Performance Science featuring Imperial College London’s Nigel Brandon, Dean of the Faculty of Engineering.
Group singing could help women recover from moderate to severe postnatal depression more quickly, according to a study published in the British Journal of Psychiatry.
The sixth ISPS was held in Reykjavík, Iceland, on August 30 – 02 September 2017.
A new book by CPS Research Fellow Daisy Fancourt sets out a framework for Arts in Health research.
New research investigates the emotional skills of outstanding scientists.
New research examines how community group drumming supports mental health recovery.
The CPS has been selected by the Royal Society for Public Health (RSPH) to receive a national award for its contributions to research and practice around the creative arts, health and wellbeing.
New CPS research demonstrates how participation in community engagement initiatives can benefit professional musicians.
New research examines the impact of practice on preparing for fresh and spontaneous musical performances.
New research reveals what classical music critics truly value in performance.
The Royal College of Music and Imperial College London announce a major interdisciplinary partnership in performance science.