"Everyone will have a different experience while listening to the same piece of music". I suppose that musicians who are classically trained from a young age have a mostly different perception of emotions than normies, based on years of forced exercises, hours of running scales and hours of running arpeggios, on a strict and limited interpretation of scales. I would not use most of the suggested adjectives to describe these pieces. Unfortunately the classically-trained musicians are the ones in control of both the purse-strings and scheduling concert performances in the music world, both inside and outside academia, even when their taste is significantly skewed from the norm (perception of Jazzers is even worse).It is the job of the composer to express their intent clearly, i.e. accurately depict the mood or moods (if they intended them, and did not simply write music for music's sake). If the "everyone" does not perceive that same intent, then either the composer has failed, or the listener is WRONG. It would be WRONG to experience The Entertainer as "sad", just as perceiving more subtle moods incorrectly is wrong. The listener in the wrong cases should strive to understand the music better. Music Academia continually makes the error to not call out mistakes as incorrect because they don't want to ruffle the fragile feathers of the students or their donors. The result is that modern compositions are mostly aimless trash; composition students are not taught how to express moods; music producers and music editors (i.e. for film/tv) who are tasked with choosing music for the screen are themselves unable to express, in speech, their musical tastes, which has disastrous ramifications for the entire music industry and entertainment audience; music professors and professional performers themselves are then unable to evaluate compositions or develop interpretations. No one in the literate world would be allowed to describe "Red" as "Green" or, more subtly, "Purple" as "Pink", yet musicians with invalid education are magically allowed to do this, and the erroneous art form continues. I'll also bet that my comment here will be one of the very few comments, maybe the only one, which details each piece, and it will be buried under thousands of superficial "wow great video" comments made over the decades.