Akita, K.
(2009) A grammar of sound-symbolic words in Japanese: Theoretical approaches to iconic and lexical properties of Japanese mimetics (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). Kobe University, Japan.
(2010) An embodied semantic analysis of psychological mimetics in Japanese. Linguistics, 48 , 1195–1220. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Toward a frame-semantic definition of sound-symbolic words. Cognitive Linguistics, 23 , 67–90. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) The lexical iconicity hierarchy and its grammatical correlates. In L. Elleström, O. Fischer, & C. Ljungberg (Eds.), Iconic investigations (pp. 331–349). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Childs, G. T.
(1994) African ideophones. In L. Hinton, J. Nichols, & J. J. Ohala (Eds.), Sound symbolism (pp. 178–204). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Clark, A.
(1997) Being there: Putting brain, body and mind together. Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Dennett, D.
(1995) Darwin’s dangerous idea: Evolution and the meanings of life. New York: Simon and Schuster.Google Scholar
Diederich, C.
(2015) Sensory adjectives in the discourse of food. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dijksterhuis, G., Luyten, H., de Wijk, R. A. & Mojet, J.
(2007) A new sensory vocabulary for crisp and crunchy dry model foods. Food Quality and Preference, 18 , 37–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M.
(2011) Ideophones and the aesthetics of everyday language in a West-African society. The Senses & Society, 6 (1), 77–85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Advances in the cross-linguistic study of ideophones. Language and Linguistics Compass, 6 , 654–672. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Favalli, S., Skov, T., Spence, C. & Byrne, D. V.
(2013) Do you say it like you eat it? The sound symbolism of food names and its role in the multisensory product experience. Food Research International, 54 (1), 760–771. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fillmore, C.
(1982) Frame semantics. In Linguistic Society of Korea (Ed.), Linguistics in the morning calm (pp. 111–37). Seoul: Hanshin Publishing.Google Scholar
Funakubo, K., Kobayashi, F., Uno, R., Shinohara, K., & Odake, S.
(2016, October). How the expression karit on the package changes our description of the food texture (In Japanese). Paper presented at The 2016 Annual Meeting of the Kanto Branch of Japan Society for Bioscience, Biotechnology and Agrochemistry , Tokyo, Japan.
Gallace, A., Boschin, E. & Spence, C.
(2011) On the taste of “Bouba” and “Kiki”: An exploration of word-food associations in neurologically normal participants. Cognitive Neuroscience, 2 (1), 34–46. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haiman, J.
(1983) Iconic and economic motivation. Language, 59 , 781–819. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1985a) Natural syntax. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(Ed.) (1985b) Iconicity in syntax. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hamano, S.
(1998) The sound-symbolic system of Japanese. Stanford: CSLI Publications.Google Scholar
Hayakawa, F., Kazami, Y., Nishinari, K., Ioku, K., Akuzawa, S., Yamano, Y., Baba, Y. & Kohyama, K.
(2013) Classification of Japanese texture terms. Journal of Texture Studies, 44 , 140–159. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hirata, S., Nakamura, S., Komatsu, T., & Akita, K.
(2015) Cross-regional comparison of mimetic word uses based on the minutes of the Diet of Japan (In Japanese). Journal of the Japanese Society for Artificial Intelligence, 30 (1), 274–281.Google Scholar
Ishibashi, K., Fukataki, S. & Miyata, K.
(2015) Evaluation of human impressions regarding sizzle words for rice crackers (In Japanese). Transactions of the Japanese Society for Artificial Intelligence, 3 (1), 229–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jackendoff, R.
(1996) How language helps us think. Pragmatics and Cognition, 4 (1), 1–34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jakobson, R.
(1960) Closing statement: Linguistics and poetics. In T. A. Sebeok (Ed.), Style in language (pp.350–77). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Kakei, H., Tamori, I., & Schourup, L.
(1996) Dictionary of iconic expressions in Japanese. Berlin: Muton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G.
(1987) Women, fire, and dangerous things. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Majid, A., Roberts, S. G., Cilissen, L., Emmorey, K., Nicodemus, B., O’Grady, L., Woll, B., LeLan, B., De Sousa, H., Cansler, B. L., Shayan, S., De Vos, C., Senft, G., Enfield, N. J., Razak, R. A., Fedden, S., Tufvesson, S., Dingemanse, M., Ozturk, O., Brown, P., Hill, C., Le Guen, O., Hirtzel, V., Van Gijn, R., Sicoli, M. A., & Levinson, S. C.
(2018) Differential coding of perception in the world’s languages. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 115 (45), 11369–11376. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ono, M.
(Ed.) (2007) Dictionary of mimetics in Japanese (In Japanese). Tokyo: Sougakukan.Google Scholar
Ramachandran, V. S., & Hubbard, E. M.
(2001) Synaesthesia – A window into perception, thought and language. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 8 (12), 3–34.Google Scholar
Sakamoto, M. & Watanabe, J.
(2016) Cross-modal associations between sounds and drink tastes/textures: A study with spontaneous production of sound-symbolic words. Chemical Senses, 41 (3), 197–203. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shinohara, K., & Nakayama, A.
(2011) Modalities and directions in synaesthetic metaphors in Japanese. Cognitive Studies, 18 (3), 491–507.Google Scholar
Shokuhin Ryūtsū Jōhō Center
[Food Distribution Information Center] (Ed.) (2000) Shokuseikatsu dēta sōgō tōkei nenpō [General Statistics of Dietary Habit Data] (p. 451). Tokyo: Koyosha.Google Scholar
Simner, J., Cuskley, C. & Kirby, S.
(2010) What sound does that taste? Cross-modal mappings across gustation and audition. Perception, 39 , 553–569. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Soka City Website
(2014) “Soka senbei-no rekishi-to genzai [The history and the present state of Soka rice crackers].” Retrieved July 12, 2019, from http://​www​.city​.soka​.saitama​.jp​/cont​/s1403​/010​/010​/020​/01​.html
Spence, C.
(2015) Eating with our ears: Assessing the importance of the sounds of consumption on our perception and enjoyment of multisensory flavour experiences. Flavor, 4 (3). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Takahashi, H., Itou, A., Egawa, H., Watanabe, T., Inoue, M., Arai, E. & Yamada, Y.
(2006) Development of rice cracker for aged people (In Japanese). Journal of Japanese Society for Masticatory Science and Health Promotion, 16 (3), 70–82.Google Scholar
Takahashi, H., Itou, A., Yamamura, K., Arai, E., & Yamada, Y.
(2009) Classification of rice crackers based on hardness (In Japanese). Journal of Japanese Society for Masticatory Science and Health Promotion, 19 (1), 29–38.Google Scholar
Tayler, J.
(1989) Linguistic categorization. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Tunick, M. H., Onwulata, C. I., Thomas, A. E., Phillips, J. G., Mukhopadhyay, S., Sheen, S., Liu, C., Latona, N., Pimentel, M. R., & Cooke, P. H.
(2013) Critical evaluation of crispy and crunchy textures: A review. International Journal of Food Properties, 16 (5), 949–963. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Uno, R., Ogai, Y., Mogi-Hirata, S., & Hayashi, Y.
(2017) Confidence in expressing novel textures: An analysis of Japanese ideophones that describe visually-induced textures. Proceedings of IEEE 3rd International Conference on Cybernetics. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Uno, R., Ogai, Y., Mogi-Hirata, S., Hayashi, Y., & Shinohara, K.
(2019) How communication affects the use of ideophones describing virtual textures (in Japanese). Handbook of the 36th Annual Meeting of Japanese Cognitive Science Society, 662–665.Google Scholar
Vygotsky, L. S.
(1986) Thought and language (translation of 1962 edition). MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Williams, J.
(1976) Synaesthetic adjective: A possible law of semantic change. Language, 52 , 461–478. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yu, N.
(2003) Synesthetic metaphor: A cognitive perspective. Journal of Literary Semantics, 32 (1), 19–34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zampini, M. & Spence, C.
(2004) The role of auditory cues in modulating the perceived crispness and staleness of potato chips. Journal of Sensory Studies, 19 , 347–363. CrossrefGoogle Scholar