No data available.
Please log in to see this content.
You have no subscription access to this content.
No metrics data to plot.
The attempt to load metrics for this article has failed.
The attempt to plot a graph for these metrics has failed.
Perception of rhythmic grouping depends on auditory experiencea)
1.Baker, M. C. (2001). The Atoms of Language (Basic Books, New York).
2.Bell, A. (1977). “Accent placement and perception of prominence in rhythmic structures,” in Studies in Stress and Accent, edited by L. Hyman (UCLA Department of Linguistics, Los Angeles), pp. 1–13.
3.Bent, T. , Bradlow, A. R. , and Wright, B. A. (2006). “The influence of linguistic experience on the cognitive processing of pitch in speech and non-speech sounds,” J. Exp. Psychol. Hum. Percept. Perform. 32, 97–103.
4.Bolton, T. (1894). “Rhythm,” Am. J. Psychol. 6, 145–238.
5.Bregman, A. S. (1990). Auditory Scene Analysis (MIT, Cambridge, MA).
6.Christophe, A. , Nespor, M. , Guasti, M. T. , and Van Ooyen, B. (2003). “Prosodic structure and syntactic acquisition: The case of the head-direction parameter,” Dev. Sci. 6, 211–220.
8.Cutler, A. (2000). “Listening to a second language through the ears of a first,” Interpreting 5, 1–23.
9.Dauer, R. M. (1983). “Stress-timing and syllable-timing reanalyzed,” J. Phonetics 11, 51–62.
10.Davis, M. H. , and Johnsrude, I. S. (2007). “Hearing speech sounds: Top-down influences on the interface between audition and speech perception,” Hear. Res. 229, 132–147.
11.Delattre, P. (1966). “A comparison of syllable length conditioning among languages,” IRAL 4, 183–198.
12.Deutsch, D. (1991). “The tritone paradox: An influence of language on music perception,” Music Percept. 8, 335–347.
13.Drake, C. , and Bertrand, D. (2001). “The quest for universals in temporal processing in music,” Ann. N.Y. Acad. Sci. 930, 17–27.
14.Dryer, M. S. (2005). “Relationship between the order of object and verb and the order of adposition and noun phrase,” in The World Atlas of Language Structures, edited by M. Haspelmath, M. S. Dryer, D. Gil, and B. Comrie (Oxford University Press, New York), pp. 386–389.
17.Fraisse, P. (1982). “Rhythm and tempo,” in The Psychology of Music, edited by D. Deutsch (Academic, London), pp. 149–180.
18.Francis, W. N. , and Kučera, H. (1982). Frequency Analysis of English Usage: Lexicon and Grammar (Houghton Mifflin, Boston).
19.Gall, S. M. (1987). “Versification,” in Poetry in English: An Anthology, edited by M. L. Rosenthal (Oxford University Press, Toronto).
20.Gervain, J. , Nespor, M. , Mazuka, R. , Horie, R. , and Mehler, J. (2008). “Bootstrapping word order in prelexical infants: a Japanese-Italian cross-linguistic study,” Cogn. Psychol. 57, 56–74.
21.Grabe, E. , and Low, E. L. (2002). “Durational variability in speech and the rhythm class hypothesis,” in Laboratory Phonology 7, edited by C. Gussenhoven and N. Warner (Mouton de Gruyter, Berlin), pp. 515–546.
22.Hannon, E. E. , and Trehub, S. E. (2005). “Tuning in to musical rhythms: Infants learn more readily than adults,” Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A. 102, 12639–12643.
23.Hay, J. S. F. , and Diehl, R. L. (2007). “Perception of rhythmic grouping: Testing the iambic/trochaic law,” Percept. Psychophys. 69, 113–122.
24.Hayes, B. (1995). Metrical Stress Theory: Principles and Case Studies (University of Chicago Press, Chicago).
25.Huron, D. , and Ollen, J. (2003). “Agogic contrast in French and English themes: Further support for Patel and Daniele (2003),” Music Percept. 21, 267–271.
26.Jakobson, R. , Fant, G. , and Halle, M. (1952). “Preliminaries to Speech Analysis: The Distinctive Features and Their Correlates,” Acoustics Laboratory, MIT, Technical Report No. 13.
29.Koizumi, F. (1984). Research on Japanese Traditional Music 2 (Rhythm). [Nihon dento ongaku no kenkyu 2 (Rizumu)]. (Ongaku no tomo sha, Tokyo).
31.Kubozono, H. (2003). “The syllable as a unit of prosodic organization in Japanese,” in The Syllable in Optimality Theory, edited by C. Fery and R. van der Vijver (Cambridge University Press, Cambridge), pp. 99–122.
32.Kubozono, H. (2004). “Weight neutralization in Japanese,” J. Japanese Ling. 20, 51–70.
33.Kusumoto, K. , Moreton, E. (1997). “Native language determines parsing of nonlinguistic rhythmic stimuli,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 105, 3204.
35.Lee, C. S. , and Todd, N. P. McA. , (2004). “Toward an auditory account of speech rhythm: Application of a model of the auditory ‘primal sketch’ to two multi-language corpora,” Cognition 93, 225–254.
37.Lerdahl, F. and Jackendoff, R. (1983). “A generative theory of tonal music” (MIT Press, Cambridge, MA).
38.Mehler, J. , Dupuox, E. , Nazzi, T. , and Dehaene-Lambertz, D. (1996). “Coping with linguistic diversity: The infant’s viewpoint,” in Signal to Syntax, edited by J. L. Morgan and D. Demuth (Lawrence Erlbaum, Mahwah), pp. 101–116.
40.Morgan, J. L. , Meier, R. P. , and Newport, E. L. (1987). “Structural packaging in the input to language learning: Contributions of prosodic and morphological marking of phrases in the acquisition of language,” Cogn. Psychol. 19, 498–550.
41.Nazzi, T. , Bertoncini, J. , and Mehler, J. (1998). “Language discrimination in newborns: Toward an understanding of the role of rhythm,” J. Exp. Psychol. Hum. Percept. Perform. 24, 756–777.
42.Nespor, M. , and Vogel, I. (1986). Prosodic Phonology. (Foris, Dordrecht).
43.Nespor, M. , Guasti, M. T. , and Christophe, A. (1996). “Selecting word order: The rhythmic activation principle,” in Interfaces in Phonology, edited by U. Kleinhenz (Akademie, Berlin), pp. 1–26.
45.Patel, A. D. , Iversen, J. R. , and Rosenberg, J. C. (2006). “Comparing the rhythm and melody of speech and music: The case of British English and French,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 119, 3034–3047.
48.Selkirk, E. O. (1984). Phonology and Syntax: The Relation Between Sound and Structure. (MIT, Cambridge, MA).
49.Selkirk, E. (1996). “The prosodic structure of function words,” in Signal to syntax: Bootstrapping from Speech to Grammar in Early Acquisition, edited by J. L. Morgan and K. Demuth (Lawrence Erlbaum, Mahwah, NJ), pp. 187–213.
50.Shi, R. , Morgan, J. , and Allopenna, P. (1998). “Phonological and acoustic bases for earliest grammatical category assignment: A cross-linguistic perspective,” J. Child Lang 25, 169–201.
52.Trainor, L. J. , and Adams, B. (2000). “Infants" and adults" use of duration and intensity cues in the segmentation of tone patterns,” Percept. Psychophys. 62, 333–340.
53.Trehub, S. E. , and Trainor, L. J. (1993). “Listening strategies in infancy: The roots of music and language development,” in Thinking in Sound: The Cognitive Psychology of Human Audition, edited by S. McAdams and E. Bigand (Oxford University Press, Oxford) pp. 278–327.
54.Vos, P. (1977). “Temporal duration factors in the perception of auditory rhythmic patterns,” Scientific Aesthetics/Sciences de l’Art 1, 183–199.
56.Wertheimer, M. (1938). in A Source Book of Gestalt Psychology, edited by W. Ellis (Routledge and Kegan Paul, London), pp. 71–88.
57.Woodrow, H. (1909). “A quantitative study of rhythm: The effect of variations in intensity, rate and duration,” Arch. Psychol. (Frankf) 14, 1–66.
58.Yoshida, K. A. , Iversen, J. R. , Patel, A. D. , and Werker, J. F. (2008). “Development of Abstract Grammatical Representation,” 26th Biennial International Conference on Infant Studies, Vancouver, BC, Canada.
Article metrics loading...
Full text loading...
Most read this month