Students had it drummed into them this week that music - like life - is to be enjoyed. 'If you don't enjoy it, there's no point playing it,' said visiting professor, Paschal Yao Younge. Dr Younge, from West Virginia University, US, is pictured teaching students at Chinese University the basics of African rhythm at a drum workshop during a two-week visit to a number of universities organised by the Leisure and Cultural Services Department. 'Some say music is a universal language, but it's not,' he said. 'It's a universal phenomenon; there are many kinds of music.' Dr Younge loosened up his students by getting them to move to the rhythms. 'Movement is the key. Movement is the flow of music, its direction.' After just 45 minutes, the 'Chinese University African Ensemble' were performing a tribal routine like natives with the help both of Dr Younge and Lung Heung-wing (top right), a former principal percussionist with the Hong Kong Philharmonic Orchestra, who helped organise his visit. Students will be performing publicly with Dr Younge at Tuen Mun Town Hall this afternoon at 2.30pm.