Thank Goodness: We Can Now Listen To 133 Years Of Climate Chang In Song

We’re saved or something

(Treehugger) While charts and maps are great ways of communicating how humans are changing the global temperature, there are other avenues to help people connect with climate science and understand its findings.

Daniel Crawford, an undergraduate student at the University of Minnesota, has created a particularly evocative way of connecting people with climate data through music. He collaborated with geography professor Scott St. George to turn climate data from four latitudinal regions of the globe into a musical composition for a sting quartet.

Anything to avoid actually living the carbon neutral lifestyle embedded in Cult of Climastrology talking points.

Interesting music, though.

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One Response to “Thank Goodness: We Can Now Listen To 133 Years Of Climate Chang In Song”

  1. JGlanton says:

    I suppose that all of the songs start at a low pitch and rise higher and higher until something breaks.

    Of course if they use the fake temperature data, the song is a boring faux-flat for four bars, suddenly rises exponentially to a high C in a very short notes, then dogs howl and wine glasses shatter. Because temperature never varied before 1979, then it necessarily skyrocketed in line with climate change funding. It could also be called “Climate Change Funding Song”.

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