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Keywords: tone deafness
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Journal Articles
Music Perception (2015) 32 (3): 293–302.
Published: 01 February 2015
... or pqp@buffalo.edu 9 6 2014 14 9 2014 © 2015 by The Regents of the University of California 2015 music cognition music education singing accuracy singing development tone deafness SINGING ACCURACY DEVELOPMENT FROM K-ADULT: A COMPARATIVE STUDY STEVEN M. DEMOREST University...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2015) 32 (3): 272–282.
Published: 01 February 2015
... to Health Laboratory (EuroMov), University of Montpellier 1, Montpellier, France. E-mail: simone.dalla-bella@univ-montp1.fr 5 6 2014 1 11 2014 © 2015 by The Regents of the University of California 2015 singing pitch disorders poor-pitch singing tone deafness DEFINING POOR...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2010) 27 (5): 413–418.
Published: 01 June 2010
...Molly J. Henry; J. Devin McAuley CONGENITAL AMUSIA, OR 'TONE DEAFNESS,' IS A LIFELONG impairment in musical ability, reported to be present in approximately 4% of the general population.We examined the meaningfulness of 4% as an estimate of the prevalence of amusia given current test-based methods...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2008) 25 (4): 331–343.
Published: 01 April 2008
... is typically expressed by a deficit in perceiving musical pitch but not musical time. ©© 2008 By the Regents of the University of California Congenital amusia on-line test tone deafness pitch time ISABELLE PERETZ & NATHALIE GOSSELIN Université de Montréal and International Laboratory for Brain...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2008) 25 (4): 357–368.
Published: 01 April 2008
...ANIRUDDH D. PATEL; MEREDITH WONG; JESSICA FOXTON; ALIETTE LOCHY; ISABELLE PERETZ TO WHAT EXTENT DO MUSIC and language share neural mechanisms for processing pitch patterns? Musical tone-deafness (amusia) provides important evidence on this question. Amusics have problems with musical melody...
Journal Articles
Music Perception (2007) 25 (2): 95–115.
Published: 01 December 2007
...Peter Q. Pfordresher; Steven Brown THE TERM "TONE DEAFNESS," COMMONLY APPLIED TO poor-pitch singing, suggests that the cause lies in faulty perception. However, it is also plausible that problems lie in production, memory, and/or sensorimotor integration. We report the results of two experiments...