OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS

The Oxford Handbook of Voice Perception

ISBN : 9780198743187

参考価格(税込): 
¥21,912
著者: 
Sascha Fruhholz; Pascal Belin
ページ
976 ページ
フォーマット
Hardcover
サイズ
171 x 246 mm
刊行日
2018年11月
シリーズ
Oxford Library of Psychology

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Speech perception has been the focus of innumerable studies over the past decades. While our abilities to recognize individuals by their voice state plays a central role in our everyday social interactions, limited scientific attention has been devoted to the perceptual and cerebral mechanisms underlying nonverbal information processing in voices. The Oxford Handbook of Voice Perception takes a comprehensive look at this emerging field and presents a selection of current research in voice perception. The forty chapters summarise the most exciting research from across several disciplines covering acoustical, clinical, evolutionary, cognitive, and computational perspectives. In particular, this handbook offers an invaluable window into the development and evolution of the 'vocal brain', and considers in detail the voice processing abilities of non-human animals or human infants. By providing a full and unique perspective on the recent developments in this burgeoning area of study, this text is an important and interdisciplinary resource for students, researchers, and scientific journalists interested in voice perception.

目次: 

Part I: The Voice is Special
1 Sascha Fruhholz and Pascal Belin: The science of voice perception
2 Diana Van and Lancker Sidtis: Ancient of days: The vocal pattern as primordial big bang of communication
3 Pascal Belin: The Vocal Brain: Core and extended cerebral networks for voice processing
4 Klaus Scherer: Acoustic patterning of emotion vocalizations
5 Yuanyuan Wang, Derek M. Houston, and Amanda Seidl: Acoustic properties of infant-directed speech
6 Johan Sundberg: The singing voice
7 Martin Meyer, Matthias Keller, and Nathalie Giroud: Suprasegmental speech prosody and the human brain: The acoustic and vocal features and the evolutionary architecture of the brain
Part II: Ontogenetic development of voice perception
8 Natacha Paquette, Emmanuelle Dionne-Dostie, Maryse Lassonde and Anne Gallagher: Voice perception in newborns and infants
9 Stefan Elmer, Eva Dittinger, and Mireille Besson: One step beyond: musical expertise and word learning
10 Evelyne Mercure and Laura Kischkel: Social perception in infancy: An integrative perspective on the development of voice and face perception
11 Katherine S. Young, Christine E. Parsons, Alan Stein, Peter Vuust, Michelle G. Craske, and Morten L. Kringelbach: Neural responses to infant vocalisations in adult listeners
Part III: Evolution and comparative perspective
12 Alan K.S. Nielsen and Drew Rendall: Comparative perspectives on communication in human and nonhuman primates: Grounding meaning in broadly conserved processes of voice production, perception, affect and cognition
13 Samantha Carouso Peck and Michael H. Goldstein: Linking vocal learning to social reward in the brain: Proposed neural mechanisms of socially guided song learning
14 Catherine Perrodin and Christopher I. Petkov: Voice sensitive regions, neurons and multisensory pathways in the primate brain
15 Attila Andics and Tamas Farago: Voice perception across species
16 Charles T. Snowdon: Emotional and social communication in nonhuman animals
17 Josef P. Rauschecker: Dual stream models of auditory vocal communication
Part IV: Emotional and motivational vocal expression
18 Sascha Fruhholz and Leonardo Ceravolo: The neural network underlying the processing of affective vocalizations
19 Silke Paulmann and Sonja A. Kotz: The electrophysiology and time-course of processing vocal emotion expressions
20 Jocelyne C. Whitehead and Jorge L. Armony: Amygdala processing of vocal emotions
21 Kai Alter and Dirk Wildgruber: Laughing out loud! Investigations on different types of laughter
Part V: Vocal identity, personality, and the social context
22 Tyler K. Perrachione: Recognizing speakers across languages
23 Stefan R. Schweinberger and Romi Zaske: Perceiving speaker identity from the voice
24 Marianne Latinus and Romi Zaske: Perceptual correlates and cerebral representation of voices-identity, gender, and age
25 Phil McAleer and Pascal Belin: The perception of personality traits from voices
26 Katarzyna Pisanski and David R. Feinberg: Vocal attractiveness
27 Sarah Stevenage: Voice processing: Implications for earwitness testimony
28 Benjamin Kreifelts and Thomas Ethofer: Voices in the context of human faces and bodies
29 Patricia E.G. Bestelmeyer: Linguistic 'first impressions': Accents as cue to person perception
Part VI: Machine-based generation and decoding of voices
30 Kawahara Skuk: Voice morphing
31 Alessandro Vinciarelli: Machine-based decoding of voices and human speech
32 Maximilian Schmitt and Bjorn Schuller: Machine-based decoding of paralinguistic vocal features
33 Bernd J. Kroger: Neurocomputational models of voice and speech perception
34 Keikichi Hirose: Voice and speech synthesis - highlighting control of prosody
35 Volker Dellwo, Peter French, and Lei He: Voice biometrics for forensic speaker recognition applications
Part VII: Clinical disorders
36 David I. Leitman and Sarah M. Haigh: Impairments in decoding vocal emotion in schizophrenia and bipolar disorder
37 Kristiina Kompus and Kenneth Hugdahl: Perception of voices that do not exist: Neuronal mechanisms in clinical and non-clinical hallucinations
38 Claudia Roswandowitz, Corrina Maguinnessa, and Katharina von Kriegstein: Deficits in voice-identity processing: Acquired and developmental phonagnosia
39 Jennifer L. Agustus, Julia C. Hailstone, and Jason D. Warren: Voice processing in dementia
40 Jody Kreiman and Bruce Gerratt: Reconsidering the nature of voice

著者について: 

Sascha Fruhholz is currently SNSF Professor for Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience at the Institute of Psychology at University of Zurich, Switzerland. He is also with the Neuroscience Center Zurich, Switzerland and the Zurich Center for Integrative Human Physiology, Switzerland. He has established a unique line of research into dynamic brain patterns during the production and perception of socio-affective information in voices.; Pascal Belin obtained his first position as Assistant professor at Universite de Montreal, Canada in 2001 and tenure as full professor at Glasgow University, UK in 2005. In 2012 established a research group at the La Timone Neuroscience Institute at Aix-Marseille University, France. Pascal Belin has pioneered a line of research on the cerebral bases of voice perception that has generated more than 100 publications and over 10,000 citations.

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