musico-, music- +

(Greek: mousike [techne] > Latin: musica, music; originally an art of the Muses)

Pertaining to the Muses, especially the Muses of lyric poetry and song. From Muse plusicos, meaning "the art of combining sounds in sequence so as to produce aesthetic pleasure in the listener".

musicogenic epilepsy
Epilepsy which is a disorder of the central nervous system characterized by loss of consciousness and convulsions in which the convulsive attacks are induced or caused by music.
musicography
The science or art of writing music; musical notation.
musicologist
Someone who systematically studies music and musical style, particularly in the realm of historical research.

Today, the scope of musicology for a musicologist may be summarized as covering the study of the history and phenomena of music, including (1) form and notation, (2) biography, (3) the development of musical instruments, (4) music theory (harmony, melody, modes, etc.), and (5) aesthetics, acoustics, and physiology of the voice, ear, and hand.

musicology
The study of music as an academic subject, as distinct from training in a performance or a composition; such as, scholarly research into music.
musicomania
An excessive fondness for or an insane love of music.
musicophile
One who professes a love of music.
musicophobia (s) (noun) (no plural)
A exaggerated dislike of music: Somehow while growing up and developing a musicophobia, Janet avoided anything having to do with concerts or learning how to play an instrument because she just didn't want to get involved with doing what her parents were deeply interested in.
musicotherapy
An adjunctive treatment of mental disorders by means of music or the treatment of disease; especially, mental illness, with music.
sensory amusia
1. Music deafness.
2. The inability to appreciate musical sounds.
theory of music, musical theory
In music, a discipline involving the construction of cognitive systems to be used as a tool for comprehending musical compositions.

The discipline is subdivided into what can be called speculative and analytic theory.

Speculative theory engages in reconciling with music certain philosophical observations of man and nature.

It can be prescriptive when it imposes these extramusical contentions to establish an aesthetic norm.

In more general usage, the term musical theory is used to include the study of acoustics, harmony, and ear training.

vocal amusia
1. Incapable of singing.
2. Unable to sing.