I understand the kind of answer that you're looking for, but, in short, seeking an objective answer is simply not possible.
In psychology, research on the affect of music (e.g. "How does this music make you feel?") and/or imagery influenced by music (e.g. "What do you think of when you hear this music?") is almost always going to be based on surveys. Whether the questions are delivered through an interview or in written form, surveys themselves are subjective in nature. An individual's perceptions are influenced by their own lived experiences, their culture, upbringing, etc., etc.
You may be able to find majority groups within a cultural/regional set of people but not at a large scale and certainly not globally. Remember that Western art music is not the norm all over the world, and, more importantly, that programmatic music (writing music to depict a specific image or feeling) is a truly recent phenomenon in the context of music history.
My argument is not meant to discredit how the music affects you personally, but to emphasize the point that how you perceive a piece of music may be different from mine or anyone else's perception. It's too subjective to nail down.