Firstly, songs have a different meaning to different people e. Memories can become encoded in music that can be as evocative for a person as smell. In long term, care, this awareness is important when we're using music with residents. One resident could hear " I lay my love on you" and be transported back to warm memories of singing at her grandma's piano. Another resident may hear it and recall their wife's funeral just six months ago. Neither of these emotional responses is wrong, and they deserve validation
Secondly, the music varies from culture to culture. Whether we are conscious of it or not, we all capable of writing a bản nhạc. These differ depending on the culture though. For example, in Western music, the 'minor' scale has always signified sadness, melancholy, anger, inwardness, or fear. However, the same or similar scales are used in many African and Asian music to signify joy, happiness, and success. The emotional reactions which we make about music will inevitably be influenced by our cultural background.
Musical emotion is rooted in chords. When you hear a major chord, you interpret the music as positive whereas if you hear a minor chord, the music feels negative. Tempo also impacts how you feel. A slow song in a minor key, for instance, makes you feel sad. A faster song in a minor key may make you feel scared or angry. When played in a major chord with higher pitches, more fluctuations in rhythm, and a faster tempo, listeners typically interpret the music as happy. 
While we may not be able to understand exactly what people are saying across different languages, humans have evolved to share and express the same basic emotions in similar ways. Music allows us to understand each other's facial expressions even if we don't share the same spoken language. We can still interpret emotions based on pitch, rhythm, and tempo. Because of these shared attributes across all cultures, music is a part of making the universal language of mankind