Marina de Moses
Practical implications of EuMuse and its founder Marina de Moses work in the last decade expands its ambition to stimulate invention and healing in personal, professional and cultural life.
In personal and professional life, it responds to help people discover and reinforce their skills, formulate resonating networks and achieve continuous reflections on how to look beyond the traditional assumptions of business practice.
In cultural life, it aims to investigate how different forms of work, cooperation and education can establish the greater ability to integrate more branches of knowledge and fulfill the expanding aspirations of a new generation.
Marina de Moses has worked in Europe, USA and Asia at the intersection of art, science, media, social challenges, and innovation for the last 30 years. Her prior affiliations include the media and governmental institutions, universities, private foundations and non-governmental organizations.
Her interest in the application of music, art and creative thinking to complex organizations and problems led to experience in innovative educational programs and social enterprises combining different fields of industry with music based thinking.
Educated in classical philosophy, psychology, with advance degrees in musicology, publicist writings and piano, she studied with world scientists in Cambridge, London-School of Oriental and African Studies; Paris – CNRS Department for African and Asian Studies; Graz – Art Academy, Institute for Afro-American Studies; Varanasi - Banaras Hindu University, Jerusalem – Hebrew University and the USA.
Marina de Moses applied her theoretical and practical knowledge in a variety of personal and organizational settings, which included working with children (including her sons), children with learning and behavioral difficulties , youth at risk (conflict resolution and peace-building projects), expecting mothers, women in distress and business leaders. She is multilingual (English, Croatian/Serbian, Hebrew, Slovenian, French, Italian, Macedonian) and fluent in four alphabets (Latin, Cyrillic, Hebrew and music).
Combining her experience as a researcher, social entrepreneur, musicologist and pianist – through EuMuse platform - she offers a comprehensive, integrative and personalized solutions, while teaching how to apply them to day-to-day life, i.e. how to construct one's own personal music habitat that will enable a person or an organization to thrive.
Marina's ongoing studies continue to broaden the field that is increasingly attracting the attention of scholars, researchers and practitioners across diverse disciplines of physics, biomedicine, psychology, health sciences, anthropology, musicology, architecture and archeology. Blending science and culture, she applies the latest scientific data with understanding that music and wellbeing are social and cultural as well as biological phenomena.
Her work is about developing the capacity of people as well as strengthening the ecosystem of interconnected stakeholders in the public, private and people sectors engaged in this field. She does this through consulting, providing educational and networking opportunities, producing innovative music programs, as well as conducting research and advocacy.
Marina's personal philosophy quotes
“The roads the seeker may take are many and various. In search for answers I often felt like a fellow seeker, working with the great questions, rather than being an all-knowing guru around them. I aim to promote both a scientific and spiritual approach to the research, and integration of both, world's major ancient traditions and modern thought. Thus the drive to support the integrity of traditional wisdom with emergent scientific data, (contemporary science that can explain, enchant and elevate i.e. captivate one's attention and increase one's awareness) in hope to contribute to a global conversation devoted to deepening our understanding of the world and our well-being.”
“Knowledge is not simply an assemblage of facts nor is it to be made synonymous with “truth” - certainly not to the absolute truth of which all human knowledge falls short. I aim for the acquisition of knowledge by the process of a keen observation of the life around us and through the process that is not restricted to one period of history, one language, one nation, or to one or two universities.”