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Keywords: music
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Journal Articles
Music Perception (2020) 37 (5): 392–402.
Published: 10 June 2020
...Amy M. Belfi; Elena Bai; Ava Stroud The study of music-evoked autobiographical memories (MEAMs) has grown substantially in recent years. Prior work has used various methods to compare MEAMs to memories evoked by other cues (e.g., images, words). Here, we sought to identify which methods could...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2020) 37 (5): 392–402.
Published: 10 June 2020
...Amy M. Belfi; Elena Bai; Ava Stroud The study of music-evoked autobiographical memories (MEAMs) has grown substantially in recent years. Prior work has used various methods to compare MEAMs to memories evoked by other cues (e.g., images, words). Here, we sought to identify which methods could...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2020) 37 (3): 185–195.
Published: 01 February 2020
... Trehub; Michael Veal; Melanie Wald-Fuhrmann Many foundational questions in the psychology of music require cross-cultural approaches, yet the vast majority of work in the field to date has been conducted with Western participants and Western music. For cross-cultural research to thrive, it will require...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2020) 37 (3): 240–258.
Published: 01 February 2020
...Lindsay A. Warrenburg When designing a new study regarding how music can portray and elicit emotion, one of the most crucial design decisions involves choosing the best stimuli. Every researcher must find musical samples that are able to capture an emotional state, are appropriate lengths, and have...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2019) 37 (2): 95–110.
Published: 01 December 2019
...Rosalie Ollivier; Louise Goupil; Marco Liuni; Jean-Julien Aucouturier T raditional neurobiological theories of musical emotions explain well why extreme music such as punk, hardcore, or metal—whose vocal and instrumental characteristics share much similarity with acoustic threat signals—should...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2019) 36 (5): 448–456.
Published: 01 June 2019
...Douglas A. Kowalewski; Ronald S. Friedman; Stan Zavoyskiy; W. Trammell Neill I n a recent article , B onin , T rainor , B elyk , and Andrews (2016) proposed a novel way in which basic processes of auditory perception may influence affective responses to music. According to their source dilemma...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2018) 36 (1): 53–59.
Published: 01 September 2018
... expressed by each variant of the hymns. In line with Juslin (2001) , results revealed that when final ritardandi were included, expressively sad music was perceived as conveying more sadness, whereas expressively tender music was perceived as conveying more tenderness. Inclusion of ritardandi did not...
Includes: Multimedia, Supplementary data
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2018) 36 (1): 98–108.
Published: 01 September 2018
...Anna Wolf; Reinhard Kopiez; Friedrich Platz; Hsin-Rui Lin; Hanna Mütze T he present study has investigated the minimal-distance hypothesis in music ( Langlois & Roggman, 1990 ; Repp, 1997 ) by replicating Repp's original study (1997) on the aesthetic quality of an averaged performance—compared...
Includes: Multimedia, Supplementary data
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2018) 35 (5): 561–572.
Published: 01 June 2018
...Andrea R. Halpern; Jennifer M. Talarico; Nura Gouda; Victoria J. Williamson We compared young adults’ autobiographical (AB) memories involving Music to memories concerning other specific categories and to Everyday AB memories with no specific cue. In all cases, participants reported both their most...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2018) 35 (4): 454–474.
Published: 01 April 2018
...Amanda E. Krause; Jane W. Davidson; Adrian C. North A relationship between participation in musical activity and well-being has frequently been observed in recent research reports. Of these, some propose various well-being-related correlates of musical participation, but the varying samples and...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2018) 35 (4): 518–523.
Published: 01 April 2018
...Ronald S. Friedman; W. Trammell Neill; George A. Seror, III; Abigail L. Kleinsmith Prior research has amply documented that happy music tends to be faster, louder, higher in average pitch, more variable in pitch, and more staccato in articulation, whereas sad music tends to be slower, lower, less...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2017) 34 (5): 501–514.
Published: 01 June 2017
...William M. Randall; Nikki S. Rickard Personal music listening on mobile phones is rapidly growing as a popular means of everyday engagement with music. This portable and flexible style of listening allows for the immediate selection of music to fulfil emotional needs, presenting it as a powerful...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2017) 34 (4): 371–386.
Published: 01 April 2017
...Eduardo Coutinho; Klaus R. Scherer The systematic study of music-induced emotions requires standardized measurement instruments to reliably assess the nature of affective reactions to music, which tend to go beyond garden-variety basic emotions. We describe the development and conceptual validation...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2017) 34 (4): 387–404.
Published: 01 April 2017
...Paula Virtala; Mari Tervaniemi Major-minor and consonance-dissonance are two profound elements of Western tonal music, and have strong affective connotations for Western listeners. This review summarizes recent evidence on the neurocognitive basis of major-minor and consonance-dissonance by...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2017) 34 (3): 313–318.
Published: 01 February 2017
...Michael W. Weiss; E. Glenn Schellenberg; Sandra E. Trehub Children and adults, with or without music training, exhibit better memory for vocal melodies (without lyrics) than for instrumental melodies (Weiss, Schellenberg, Trehub, & Dawber, 2015; Weiss, Trehub, & Schellenberg, 2012; Weiss...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2017) 34 (3): 319–326.
Published: 01 February 2017
... interpersonal synchrony encourages helpfulness even in 14-month-old infants. However, in those studies, infants always experienced interpersonal synchrony in a musical context. Here we investigated whether synchronous movement in a nonmusical context has similar effects on infant helpfulness. Fourteen-month...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2016) 34 (2): 167–182.
Published: 01 December 2016
...Laura Ferreri; Laura Verga A long-standing debate in cognitive neurosciences concerns the effect of music on verbal learning and memory. Research in this field has largely provided conflicting results in both clinical as well as non-clinical populations. Although several studies have shown a...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2016) 34 (1): 33–39.
Published: 01 September 2016
...Melissa K. Jungers; Julie M. Hupp; Sara D. Dickerson Some sounds from music and language follow domain-specific syntactic rules and may be processed by distinct brain regions. However, domain-general mechanisms may explain some connections between music and language. The current study tested how...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2016) 34 (1): 56–70.
Published: 01 September 2016
...Kathleen M. Einarson; Laurel J. Trainor Adults can extract the underlying beat from music, and entrain their movements with that beat. Although infants and children are poor at synchronizing their movements to auditory stimuli, recent findings suggest they are perceptually sensitive to the beat. We...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2016) 33 (4): 446–456.
Published: 01 April 2016
...Alice Mado Proverbio; Andrea Orlandi A large body of evidence has shown that musicians’ brains differ in many ways from nonmusicians’ brains due to the particularly intense and prolonged sensorimotor training involved. Not much is known about the effects of the specific musical instrument played on...