Search Results for preferences
1-20 of 658 Search Results for
Music Perception (2018) 35 (3): 376–399.
Published: 01 February 2018
...Tan-Chyuan Chin; Eduardo Coutinho; Klaus R. Scherer; Nikki S. Rickard Music engagement is complex and is influenced by music training, capacity, preferences, and motivations. A multi-modular self-report instrument (the Music Use and Background Questionnaire, or MUSEBAQ) was developed to measure a...
Includes: Supplementary data
Music Perception (2015) 33 (2): 179–198.
Published: 01 December 2015
... melodic direction (rise vs. fall) did not affect tempo preferences; nevertheless, pitch change in both directions elicited faster tempi than a repeating, unchanging pitch. The effect of register on tempo preference was stronger for participants with music training, and also (unexpectedly) for female...
Music Perception (2011) 28 (3): 297–306.
Published: 01 February 2011
... opposite direction: Real or imagined body movements during music listening may codetermine music preferences. We had participants listen to music and concurrently activate muscles whose innervation has been shown to be associated with "positive" and "negative" affect (activation vs. inhibition of smiling...
Music Perception (2015) 32 (5): 507–514.
Published: 01 June 2015
...Daniel Shepherd; Nicola Sigg Social identity theory posits that membership to social groups serves to enhance and maintain self-esteem. In young people music plays a prominent role in defining social identity, and so a relationship between music preference and self-esteem is expected, but is as yet...
in Enjoy The Violence: Is Appreciation for Extreme Music the Result of Cognitive Control Over the Threat Response System? > Music Perception
Published: 01 December 2019
FIGURE 4. Effect of cognitive load on preference for metal music, in both metal fans and non-fans ( Experiment 3 ), top: all trials, bottom left: trials with slow responses, bottom right: trials with fast responses. While cognitive load had no effect on slow responses, the manipulation had an More
Published: 01 September 2018
FIGURE 2. Total preference scores of different chord types for the CI participants (left) and the NH control participants (right). The group mean is shown. Error bars indicate standard deviations. FIGURE 2. Total preference scores of different chord types for the CI participants (left) and the More
Music Perception (2011) 29 (1): 37–50.
Published: 01 September 2011
...Thomas Schäfer; Peter Sedlmeier people often report changes in emotional arousal when listening to their preferred music. Can this subjective impression be related to objective physiological measures? And if so, does preference induce arousal or could arousal also influence preference? In Study 1...
Music Perception (2019) 37 (2): 111–133.
Published: 01 December 2019
... musicians consistently tapped with higher stability than nonmusicians, reflecting an effect of rhythmic expertise. Except for the condition most closely resembling real music, participants preferred the on-the-grid grooves to displacements in microtiming and bass-succeeding-drums-conditions were preferred...
Music Perception (2019) 36 (5): 448–456.
Published: 01 June 2019
..., thereby contributing to (dis)preference for a musical stimulus. Bonin et al. (2016) conducted two experiments, the results of which were ostensibly consistent with the SDH. However, their research designs introduced major confounds that undermined the ability of these initial studies to offer unequivocal...
Music Perception (2007) 24 (3): 247–264.
Published: 01 February 2007
...- icity ratings against each other and against ß indicated that: (1) a melody s spectral power density slope ( ß) can be used as an objective measure of its perceived com- plexity; (2) ß 1.50 for optimally preferred melodies; (3) perceived complexity is determined by the distribu- tion of pitch...
Music Perception (2019) 36 (4): 335–352.
Published: 01 April 2019
...Jan-Peter Herbst R esearch on rock harmony accords with common practice in guitar playing in that power chords (fifth interval) with an indeterminate chord quality as well as major chords are preferred to more complex chords when played with a distorted tone. This study explored the interrelated...
Music Perception (2012) 30 (2): 161–185.
Published: 01 December 2012
...Peter J. Rentfrow; Lewis R. Goldberg; David J. Stillwell; Michal Kosinski; Samuel D. Gosling; Daniel J. Levitin there is overwhelming anecdotal and empirical evidence for individual differences in musical preferences. However, little is known about what drives those preferences. Are people drawn to...
Music Perception (2002) 20 (2): 187–194.
Published: 01 December 2002
...Laurel J. Trainor; Christine D. Tsang; Vivian H. W. Cheung The preferences of 2- and 4-month-old infants for consonant versus dissonant two-tone intervals was tested by using a looking-time preference procedure. Infants of both ages preferred to listen to consonant over dissonant intervals and...
Music Perception (2013) 31 (2): 139–156.
Published: 01 December 2013
...Hauke Egermann; Stephen McAdams Previous studies have shown that there is a difference between recognized and induced emotion in music listening. In this study, empathy is tested as a possible moderator between recognition and induction that is, on its own, moderated via music preference...
Music Perception (2019) 36 (3): 300–313.
Published: 01 February 2019
... musical corpora. I argue that abstract mathematical measures ought to be avoided in preference for more concrete empirical descriptions of specific rhythmic features, and that, rather than focusing on a single measure, multiple measures ought to be used. Finally, I conclude that the usage of nPVI in music...
Music Perception (2017) 34 (4): 438–451.
Published: 01 April 2017
... contrastive pairs were well distinguished and produced clear preference ratings, participants were unable to distinguish short-medium-long patterns from short-long-long patterns, and both were preferred to all other manipulations. This supports London’s claim that, perceptually, there are only two pulse...
Music Perception (2018) 36 (1): 40–52.
Published: 01 September 2018
...FIGURE 2. Total preference scores of different chord types for the CI participants (left) and the NH control participants (right). The group mean is shown. Error bars indicate standard deviations. FIGURE 2. Total preference scores of different chord types for the CI participants (left) and the...
Music Perception (1992) 10 (1): 63–72.
Published: 01 October 1992
... piece, the original version consistently failed to elicit greater preference than the altered versions did in both subject populations, although all versions were much liked by these nonmusician and musician subjects. References Batt, R. Comments on "The effects of instrumentation, playing style...
Music Perception (1991) 9 (1): 71–91.
Published: 01 October 1991
... affected the performance. For most rules, there was a reasonable agreement between the musicians regarding preference. The preferred quantities seemed close to the threshold of perceptibility. References Bengtsson, I., & Gabrielsson, A. Rhythm research in Uppsala. In Music room acoustics...
Music Perception (2018) 35 (4): 475–501.
Published: 01 April 2018
...: ratios of psychologically implausible large numbers. Performers do not switch between two ratios of one interval (e.g., 5:4 and 81:64 for the major third), modern studies of performance intonation show no consistent preferences for specific ratios, and no known brain mechanism is sensitive to ratios in...