Eye-tracking in Interaction
Studies on the role of eye gaze in dialogue
Geert Brône | University of Leuven
Bert Oben | University of Leuven
This volume presents a state-of-the-art of current research on the role of eye gaze in different types of interaction, including human-human and human-computer interaction. Approaching the phenomenon from different disciplinary and methodological angles, the chapters in the volume are united through a shared technological approach, viz. the use of eye-tracking technology for measuring speakers’ and hearers’ eye gaze patterns while engaged in interaction. Envisioned as an ‘innovating reader’, the volume addresses key questions of interdisciplinary relevance (e.g. to what extent can the analysis of fine-grained eye gaze data, obtained with eye-tracking technology, inform conversation analysis, and vice versa?), positioning (e.g. what is the semiotic status of eye gaze in relation to linguistic signaling?), and methodology (e.g. can we strike a balance between experimental control and authenticity in setting up dialogue settings with eye-tracking technology?). The exploration of these and other questions contributes to the demarcation of a burgeoning research program.
[Advances in Interaction Studies, 10] 2018. vi, 329 pp.
Publishing status: Available
© John Benjamins
Table of Contents
Chapter 1. Introduction: Gaze, interaction and eye-tracking: A multidisciplinary endeavorGeert Brône and Bert Oben | pp. 1–18
Part 1. Theoretical considerations
Chapter 2. Eye gaze as a cue for recognizing intention and coordinating joint actionFranco Amati and Susan E. Brennan | pp. 21–46
Chapter 3. Effects of a speaker’s gaze on language comprehension and acquisitionPia Knoeferle, Helene Kreysa and Martin J. Pickering | pp. 47–66
Chapter 4. Weaving oneself into others: Coordination in conversational systemsRick Dale and Michael J. Spivey | pp. 67–90
Chapter 5. On the role of gaze for successful and efficient communicationMaria Staudte and Matthew W. Crocker | pp. 91–106
Part 2. Methodological considerations
Chapter 6. Quantifying the interplay of gaze and gesture in deixis using an experimental-simulative approachThies Pfeiffer and Patrick Renner | pp. 109–138
Chapter 7. Gaze and face-to-face interaction: From multimodal data to behavioral modelsGérard Bailly, Alaeddine Mihoub, Christian Wolf and Frédéric Elisei | pp. 139–168
Chapter 8. Automatic analysis of in-the-wild mobile eye-tracking experiments using object, face and person detectionStijn De Beugher, Geert Brône and Toon Goedemé | pp. 169–194
Part 3. Case studies
Chapter 9. Gaze, addressee selection and turn-taking in three-party interactionPeter Auer | pp. 197–232
Chapter 10. Gaze as a predictor for lexical and gestural alignmentBert Oben | pp. 233–264
Chapter 11. Mobile dual eye-tracking in face-to-face interaction: The case of deixis and joint attentionAnja Stukenbrock | pp. 265–300
Chapter 12. Displaying recipiency in an interpreter-mediated dialogue: An eye-tracking studyJelena Vranjes, Hanneke Bot, Kurt Feyaerts and Geert Brône | pp. 301–322
Index | pp. 323–329
“In summary, this volume provides a critical review of the existing literature, as well as an identification of research niches that are expected and encouraged to be covered in the future to advance the study of eye gaze in human- and human-computer interactions.”
Maria-Jose Arrufat-Marques, Universitat Jaume I, on Linguist List 30.3795 (8 October 2019)
“To conclude, this volume is overall a good tool for those eye tracking users whose expertise is already above average; especially those who are interested in creating innovative experimental paradigms, settings and tools.”
Alessandro Ansani, in Corpus Pragmatics 4 (2020)
Cited by 9 other publications
Ansani, Alessandro, Marco Marini, Francesca D’Errico & Isabella Poggi
2021. Gaze selects the next speaker in answers to questions pronominally addressed to more than one co-participant. Interactional Linguistics 1:2 ► pp. 154 ff.
Godfroid, Aline, Paula Winke & Kathy Conklin
Hessels, Roy S.
Soares da Silva, Augusto
2021. Introduction. Figurative language. In Figurative Language – Intersubjectivity and Usage [Figurative Thought and Language, 11], ► pp. 1 ff.
Valtakari, Niilo V., Ignace T. C. Hooge, Charlotte Viktorsson, Pär Nyström, Terje Falck-Ytter & Roy S. Hessels
[no author supplied]
This list is based on CrossRef data as of 8 march 2023. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.
Main BIC Subject
CFG: Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis
Main BISAC Subject
LAN009030: LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Pragmatics
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number: 2018027604 | Marc record