Music is Not for Beasts

Animals cannot sing or talk, nor can they appreciate music. That is something the Creator only gave to humans, it seems.
A mystery for Darwinists is that even though they claim that animals and humans all evolved from a common ancestor, there are many things that set humans apart. One of those is music. Oh, sure, there are "songs" of whales, birds "sing", parrots can mimic other people singing — but that's not really music. It's pretty much imitation or functional, not for joy.

Humans are made in the image of God (Genesis 1:27). It's interesting to note that God sings (Zeph. 3:17), and that there are many verses in the Bible that refer to singing and making music (Isaiah 51:11, Psalm 149:3-5, for example). Darwin's Cheerleaders can only guess as to why we're tuned to tunes.

There are three interesting studies about music. One had two diverse groups of people who had no knowledge of the other's music, and the results were rather interesting. The second study is about perfect pitch, and how the brain processes it. Third, something that has been looked at before in some ways, music not only helps children develop in the first place, but musical training has some very strong benefits. But don't expect much if you play Mozart to your chimpanzee, old son, because it's an animal, after all. It may soothe the savage breast, though.

"Many animals make sounds; birds and whales can sing; but there’s nothing to compare with the human brain’s capacity for music." You can read about those three reports by clicking on "Music is a Human Thing".