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syncopation

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Journal Articles
Music Perception (2020) 37 (4): 278–297.
Published: 11 March 2020
...Maria A. G. Witek; Jingyi Liu; John Kuubertzie; Appiah Poku Yankyera; Senyo Adzei; Peter Vuust The pleasurable desire to move to a beat is known as groove and is partly explained by rhythmic syncopation. While many contemporary groove-directed genres originated in the African diaspora, groove music...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2019) 36 (4): 353–370.
Published: 01 April 2019
...Ivan Tan; Ethan Lustig; David Temperley W hile syncopation generally refers to any conflict between surface accents and underlying meter, in rock and other recent popular styles it takes a more specific form in which accented notes occur just before strong beats. Such “anticipatory” syncopations...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2014) 32 (2): 201–217.
Published: 01 December 2014
...Maria A. G. Witek; Eric F. Clarke; Morten L. Kringelbach; Peter Vuust In music, the rhythms of different instruments are often syncopated against each other to create tension. Existing perceptual theories of syncopation cannot adequately model such kinds of syncopation since they assume monophony...
Images
(A) Standard; (B) <b>syncopation</b>; (C) four possible locations for <b>syncopation</b> ...
Published: 01 April 2019
FIGURE 12. (A) Standard; (B) syncopation; (C) four possible locations for syncopation shifts. FIGURE 12. (A) Standard; (B) syncopation; (C) four possible locations for syncopation shifts. More
Images
8th-level <b>Syncopation</b> Quotient vs. 16th-level <b>Syncopation</b> Quotient in the R...
Published: 01 April 2019
FIGURE 15. 8th-level Syncopation Quotient vs. 16th-level Syncopation Quotient in the RS corpus. FIGURE 15. 8th-level Syncopation Quotient vs. 16th-level Syncopation Quotient in the RS corpus. More
Images
Effects of <b>syncopation</b> on stability ratings. Left panel: Effect of the sync...
Published: 11 March 2020
Figure 6. Effects of syncopation on stability ratings. Left panel: Effect of the syncopation’s metric location; Middle panel: the number of instrumental streams in the pattern; Right panel: the syncopation’s instrumentation. More
Images
Images
Effects of <b>syncopation</b> on finger-tapping synchronization, measured as MRL (...
Published: 11 March 2020
Figure 2. Effects of syncopation on finger-tapping synchronization, measured as MRL (mean resultant length), plotted as raw (not transformed) data. Left panel: Effect of the syncopation’s metric location; Right panel: the number of instrumental streams interacting with group. More
Images
Effects of <b>syncopation</b> on finger-tapping synchronization, measured as phase...
Published: 11 March 2020
Figure 3. Effects of syncopation on finger-tapping synchronization, measured as phase angle (in radians), plotted as raw (not transformed) data. Left panel: Effect of the syncopation’s metric location; Right panel: the number of instrumental streams in the pattern. More
Images
(A) 8th-level <b>Syncopation</b> Quotient as a function of tempo in the RS corpus....
Published: 01 April 2019
FIGURE 13. (A) 8th-level Syncopation Quotient as a function of tempo in the RS corpus. (B) 8th-level Syncopation Quotient over time in the RS corpus. (C) 16th-level Syncopation Quotient as a function of tempo in the RS corpus. (D) 16th-level Syncopation Quotient over time in the RS corpus More
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2007) 25 (1): 43–58.
Published: 01 September 2007
...W. Tecumseh Fitch; Andrew J. Rosenfeld THE PROCESSING OF COMPLEX, METRICALLY ambiguous rhythmic patterns, of the sort found in much popular music, remains poorly understood. We investigated listeners' abilities to perceive, process and produce complex, syncopated rhythmic patterns. Rhythmic...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2020) 37 (4): 339–346.
Published: 11 March 2020
... and as subjectively pleasurable, the two core features of perceived groove. In Experiment 1, participants were exposed to a set of moderately-syncopated, high-groove drum-breaks which they were led to believe were either produced by a relatively likable or unlikable musician. In line with predictions...
Images
Instrumental configurations of <b>syncopations</b> in one-stream (A-C), two-stream...
Published: 11 March 2020
Figure 1. Instrumental configurations of syncopations in one-stream (A-C), two-stream (D-I) and three-stream patterns (J-L). Black bars = onsets on the quarter note pulse. Grey bars = syncopated onsets. Circles denote syncopations. A) Syncopated bass drum, B) syncopated snare drum, C) syncopated More
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2014) 31 (5): 444–469.
Published: 01 June 2014
... meter, 2) a syncopation anticipates the beat and lasts through its onset and therefore disturbs the meter, and 3) all other events such as rests or ties that start on the beat provided no syncopation anticipates them. Two experiments showed that similarity between rhythms depends on both their temporal...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2017) 34 (3): 303–312.
Published: 01 February 2017
...Scott Barton; Laura Getz; Michael Kubovy We investigated the effect of tempo on the production of the syncopated 3-2 son clave rhythm. We recorded eleven experienced percussionists performing the clave pattern at tempi ranging from 70 bpm to 210 bpm. As tempo increased, percussionists shortened the...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2009) 26 (4): 377–386.
Published: 01 April 2009
... occasional weakly and strongly syncopated rhythmic patterns within the context of a strictly metrical rhythmical sound sequence. Detection performance was better and faster when syncopation occurred in a metrically strong as compared to a metrically weaker position. Compatible electrophysiological...
Images
Michael Jackson, “Billie Jean,” last line of chorus. (A) Original rhythm; (...
Published: 01 April 2019
FIGURE 2. Michael Jackson, “Billie Jean,” last line of chorus. (A) Original rhythm; (B) recomposed with syncopation removed. FIGURE 2. Michael Jackson, “Billie Jean,” last line of chorus. (A) Original rhythm; (B) recomposed with syncopation removed. More
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The Beatles, “Hey Jude,” beginning of bridge. (A) Original rhythm; (B) reco...
Published: 01 April 2019
FIGURE 11. The Beatles, “Hey Jude,” beginning of bridge. (A) Original rhythm; (B) recomposed with syncopation removed. FIGURE 11. The Beatles, “Hey Jude,” beginning of bridge. (A) Original rhythm; (B) recomposed with syncopation removed. More
Images
Britten, “O might those sighes and teares,” from The Holy Sonnets of John D...
Published: 01 April 2019
FIGURE 1. Britten, “O might those sighes and teares,” from The Holy Sonnets of John Donne, Op. 35. (A) Mm. 3-6; (B) recomposed with syncopation removed. FIGURE 1. Britten, “O might those sighes and teares,” from The Holy Sonnets of John Donne, Op. 35. (A) Mm. 3-6; (B) recomposed with More
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2004) 21 (3): 313–337.
Published: 01 March 2004
... musical styles, and sheds light on a number of phenomena: the greater degree of syncopation and lower degree of rubato in traditional African music and rock versus common-practice music; the extensive use of rubato in pieces with consistent repeated patterns (e.g., much Romantic piano music); the rise of...