More seriously, why do you think you need to be educated to like something? People hear music, they like it or do not like it. Certainly some pieces of music grow on you after a few listens, but education that is not. Education can definitely give you an appreciation for something in how it was created, the milieu in which surrounded it or the context in which it appears. But thinking that is the reason why you like something like music or art or photography, etc is a bit bonkers in my view.
Dear me, you do seem to have a very narrow view of education, jjj.
Education does not just consist of theoretical lectures on the abstract principles relating to a particular subject, but also consists of continual exposure, in a friendly environment, to the subject being learned.
If a kid at school is having trouble with grammar and spelling, the reason is more likely due to the kid being exposed at home to incorrect spelling and grammar as a result of having semi-illiterate parents who don't speak proper; not simply because the kid lacks talent in this field, or because he has a different 'taste' to other kids who have no problem with grammar.
Likewise, when people have no interest in classical music and are quite unmoved by it, but demonstrate an interest in other forms of music such as pop, jazz, funk, rock, and so-called 'soul' music etc, the reason is quite likely that such people were rarely exposed to classical music during their upbringing.
In fact, their lack of interest might even have been reinforced by prejudicial talk from people like yourself who claim that the music belongs to a different era and has no relevance to modern life.
Fortunately, my time in a Grammar School in the Manchester area of northern England many years ago, included one period per week for musical education, when excerpts of classical music were often played in the classroom and discussion encouraged.
I'll always remember the first school outing to a concert at the Free Trade Hall in Manchester where I experienced for the first time the thrill of a full orchestra playing live in a large auditorium with good acoustics. (The Halle Orchestra conducted by Sir John Barbirolli.)
The richness and texture of the sound was amazing. It was so palpable, thrilling and all-encompassing I would have found it difficult to understand how any youngster could have failed to be moved. In those days concepts of amusia or tone deafness were not so well understood.
However, don't think that because I generally prefer classical music to 'pop' music I therefore cannot enjoy pop music of the various genres. Melody and harmony also exist in pop music. I can enjoy any song that has melody and harmony and is performed well. What I don't appreciate are untrained, amplified voices repetitively screaming incoherent lyrics at ear-damaging sound levels.
The analogy between music and photography has been made before, and I think it's a useful analogy. I'd equate a good classical symphony to a very large and detailed panorama of a city or landscape, or a large and detailed wall mural.
The landscape photo or painting will likely have interrelated compositional elements covering the whole canvas, just as a symphony has interrelated movements and themes.
If the landscape photo has been processed in 16 bit ProPhoto RGB and printed on a modern printer, it should display a lot of subtle tonality and color, just as a symphony does with its many different instruments playing loud and soft, with soaring crescendos one minute gradually turning into soft whispers the next.
If the panoramic photo was taken with a high-res MF camera like the IQ180, or is a stitch from a number of images taken with a D800E, then the texture and detail in the foliage and tree trunks, or in the brickwork of buildings, will be amazing, as is the texture created by the different instruments in an orchestra, some playing the same tune, and some playing different but complementary tunes simultaneously, which create both a harmony and a rich texture.
By contrast, the average pop song would be analogous to a 'selfie' taken with a low-resolution camera phone, or the average snapshot taken with a compact camera.
Of course, all analogies tend to break down if extended too far. A pop song takes more work to produce than a snapshot from a camera, and a complete symphony takes more work to write, rehearse and get played than even a very detailed, stitched panorama printed as big as a wall. The analogy works only if one allows for such inherent differences in the nature of the two forms of art, auditory and visual.