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Keywords: consonance
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Journal Articles
Music Perception (2024) 41 (3): 161–175.
Published: 01 February 2024
.... The results demonstrate how automatic responses to consonant/dissonant chords can be driven by acquired, cultural concepts rather than exclusively by acoustic features. The obtained results of automatic responses are notably in line with previous data gathered from self-report studies in terms...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2021) 39 (1): 63–82.
Published: 01 September 2021
... or less consonant musical excerpt, then presented with a sweet or bitter target word, or a non-word, on which to make lexical decisions. In the explicit associations experiment, participants were asked to rate on a three-point Likert scale perceived sweetness of short musical excerpts that varied...
Journal Articles
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2021) 38 (3): 337–339.
Published: 01 February 2021
...Peter M. C. Harrison I discuss three fundamental questions underpinning the study of consonance: 1) What features cause a particular chord to be perceived as consonant? 2) How did humans evolve the ability to perceive these features? 3) Why did humans evolve to attribute particular aesthetic...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2021) 38 (3): 331–334.
Published: 01 February 2021
... these measures in predicting consonance is unclear but worth determining. Daniel L. Bowling, Stanford University, 1201 Welch Rd. MSLS P-106, Mail core 5485, Stanford, CA 94306. E-mail: dbowling@stanford.edu 15 12 2020 16 12 2020 © 2021 by The Regents of the University of California...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2021) 38 (3): 313–330.
Published: 01 February 2021
...Ronald S. Friedman; Douglas A. Kowalewski; Dominique T. Vuvan; W. Trammell Neill Recently, Bowling, Purves, and Gill (2018a) , found that individuals perceive chords with spectra resembling a harmonic series as more consonant. This is consistent with their vocal similarity hypothesis (VSH...
Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2020) 38 (1): 78–98.
Published: 09 September 2020
...Tanja Linnavalli; Juha Ojala; Laura Haveri; Vesa Putkinen; Kaisamari Kostilainen; Sirke Seppänen; Mari Tervaniemi Consonance and dissonance are basic phenomena in the perception of chords that can be discriminated very early in sensory processing. Musical expertise has been shown to facilitate...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2020) 37 (4): 298–322.
Published: 11 March 2020
... of movement was higher in dissonant intervals, in intervals in the high register, and in standard noises than in musical intervals. High-pitch spectrum noises were associated with more sense of movement than low-pitch spectrum noises. Consonant intervals and low-register intervals were evaluated as more...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2018) 36 (1): 40–52.
Published: 01 September 2018
... listeners judged the major chord and the minor chord as the most pleasant ones compared to other chord types. CI users appraised the major chord as more consonant than other chord types. The second task used four-chord sequences, half of which ended on an authentic V-I cadence. In the other presentations...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2015) 32 (5): 460–469.
Published: 01 June 2015
...George A. Seror, III; W. Trammell Neill Two experiments examined whether discrimination of component pitches in a harmonic interval is affected by the consonance or dissonance of the interval. A single probe pitch (B or C) was followed by a two note harmonic interval including that pitch (e.g., C...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2012) 30 (1): 19–35.
Published: 01 September 2012
...' ratings concurred reliably and corroborated the dual-process theory. Experiment 3 showed that, as the theory predicts, consonant chords are rated as less dissonant when they occur in a tonal sequence (the cycle of fifths) than in a random sequence, whereas this manipulation has no reliable effect...