Voice in Social Interaction: An Interdisciplinary Approach
The study of voice provides us with important insights into human social interaction. This volume brings together the many interdisciplinary perspectives on voice - from acoustic phonetics to voice pathology, from the history of vocal function to social psychology - and defines them within the context of social interaction. The author also develops a theoretical taxonomy that explains vocal function based on a number of functional models of nonverbal communication, social psychology, linguistics and communication studies.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Articulatory Account of Voice
The Physical Measurement of Voice
The Vocal Communication of Identity
2 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
account of voice affect amplitude arousal articulatory settings aspects attitude breathy voice channels Chapter communication of emotion communication studies concept concerned Coupland creaky voice decibel description of voice developed dimensions ecological validity example factors female formants frequency range functional model fundamental frequency Gallois gender Giles glottal glottis group identity Hollien important included indicated individual influence intensity language laryngeal setting Laver linguistic linked listener long-term loudness male measurement of voice model of nonverbal nasality nonverbal behavior parameters particular Patterson's perceived perception personal identity personality characteristics persuasion phatic phonetic physical measures pitch Pittam pre-interaction proposed proxemic recording relationship researchers role Scherer signal social identity social interaction social psychology speaker specific spectrogram speech rate speech sounds study of voice suggest supralaryngeal taxonomy tension theory tion underlying variables vocal communication vocal features vocal folds vocal function vocal tract voice quality voice types vowel