How much do we really know about soul music?
By now, the answer is pretty obvious: it’s not that much.
Soul music has been around for over 200 years, has its own distinctive sound, and has long been considered a subgenre of pop music.
However, that’s not really the case, according to data from Nielsen Music.
In fact, it seems that the term “soul” isn’t really all that meaningful anymore, according a recent Nielsen Music study.
Instead, the data shows that “soulfly” has become a more accurate term to describe the music genre, and that “dance music” and “dancing” are more associated with genres like funk and soul.
The Nielsen Music research team analyzed more than 30 million songs from Nielsen’s Music Stats database.
They looked at the popularity of a particular genre of music, and the songs in the genre, to determine the average number of songs in that genre per 1 million songs.
The average song in that music category was around 4.5 million, which is the median number of tracks per song in the category.
That means that the median song in a particular song genre is around 2.5 songs per million songs, which means that a song in “sloppy soul” would average about 6 songs per 1,000 songs.
So the median is 3.5, not 3.7, which suggests that the average song is about 4.1 songs per song.
But that’s actually pretty bad.
The median song of the “somtimes” category in the study is about 5.3 songs per album.
That’s a lot less than the median average song.
The same trend applies to the “disco” category, which also seems to be less popular than the other two genres.
The most popular genre in this category is “sousoul” — which is about 3.8 million songs — but that’s just a few thousand songs.
Thats a lot more than the average of 4.3, which seems like a pretty bad average.
That said, this isn’t because “sosoul” is a bad song — it actually seems to have a lot of good songs in it, as we saw in the chart above.
In terms of “doo-doo” and other other dance music, the median “songs” is about 6.5.
It’s not an extreme number, but it’s close.
So what can we learn from this?
Well, the fact that this study was conducted at all seems to indicate that the word “souls” is no longer an accurate way to describe any kind of music.
That may be because the term is becoming more generic in the eyes of music fans.
We may also be seeing that the definition of “says something” has gotten a little bit more specific, too.
According to the Nielsen Music report, it used to be that “mixed” and similar music would be considered “suspects,” whereas now it is just “sources.”
It doesn’t sound like a great trend to me, but I’m sure it’ll change.
In any case, it’s good to see the genre’s popularity has continued to grow over the last few years, and hopefully the new Nielsen Music data will help shed some light on why.