Chapter published in:
Producing Figurative Expression: Theoretical, experimental and practical perspectives
Edited by John Barnden and Andrew Gargett
[Figurative Thought and Language 10] 2020
► pp. 5584
Andello, M.
(1542) Three faces on one head [accessed December 11, 2018]. Category, Wikimedia commons.
Arnheim, R.
(1954) Art and visual perception. Univ. California Press.Google Scholar
Axel, E.S., & Levent, N.S.
(2003)  Art beyond sight: A resource guide to art, creativity and visual impairment. Art Education for the Blind & AFB Press, N.Y.Google Scholar
Bhasin, S., Kennedy, J. M., & Niemeier, M.
(2010) Emotional expression on a profile: Feature height, mouth angle and tilt. Attention, Perception and Psychophysics, 72, 187–192. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bouissac, P.
(2014) Circus as multimodal discourse. Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Burk, R.
(2016) Painting in the dark. Tumblehome Learning.Google Scholar
Cabe, P.
(2012) Haptic distal spatial perception mediated by strings: Size at a distance and egocentric localization based on ellipse geometry. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics, 75, 358–374. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2019) Swinging door invariants: Optical information from rotating panels. Ecological Psychology, 31, 77–106. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Casati, R., & Cavanagh, P.
(2019) The visual world of shadows. MIT Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chao, H-Y., & Kennedy, J. M.
(2015) Metaphoric car drawings by a 12-year-old congenitally blind girl. Perception, 44, 1349–1355. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carello, C., Rosenblum, L., & Grosofsky, A.
(1986) Static depiction of movement. Perception, 15, 41–58. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cowie, R. I. D., Hamill, T., Morrow, P. J., & Perrott, R. H.
(1989) Interpreting line drawings using a clustering technique. British Machine Vision Conference. University of Reading. Proceedings of the Alvey vision conference (pp. 7.1–7.6). Alvey Vision Club. Crossref
Cohn, N.
(2013) The visual language of comics. Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Cook, J.
(2013) Ice-age art. The British Museum Press.Google Scholar
Cramerotti, A.
(2009) Aesthetic journalism. Intellect.Google Scholar
Crisafulli, F.
(2013) Active light. Issues of light in contemporary theatre. Artdigiland.Google Scholar
Cutting, J. E.
(2002) Representing motion in a static image: Constraints and parallels in art, science, and popular culture. Perception, 31(10), 1165–1193. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
D’Angiulli, A., Kennedy, J. M., & Heller, M. A.
(1998) Blind children recognizing tactile pictures respond like sighted children given guidance in exploration. Scandinavian Journal of Psychology, 39,189–190. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eriksson, Y.
(1998) Tactile pictures [Gothenburg Studies in Art and Architecture, 4].Google Scholar
Feeney, D.
(2019) Art, visual impairment and the gatekeepers of aesthetic value. In J. Ravenscroft (Ed.), The Routledge handbook of visual impairment (pp. 255–274). Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Forceville, C.
(2006) Non-verbal and multimodal metaphor in a cognitivist framework: Agendas for research. Applications of Cognitive Linguistics, 1, 379–402Google Scholar
Gabias, P., & Kennedy, J. M.
(1984) Blind people identifying textures as representations of hard and soft surfaces. Paper presented at the Eastern Psychological Association conference , NY, April.
Gibbs, R. W.
(2006) Metaphor interpretation as embodied simulation. Mind and Language, 21, 434–458. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibson, J. J.
(1979) The ecological approach to visual perception. Boston: Houghton-Mifflin.Google Scholar
Giora, R., Givoni, S., Heruti, V., & Fein, O.
(2017) The role of defaultness in affecting pleasure: The optimal innovation hypothesis revisited. Metaphor & Symbol, 32, 1–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Golomb, C.
(1992) The child’s creation of a pictorial world. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Goodman, N.
(1968) Languages of art. Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill.Google Scholar
Group μ
(1994) Iconism. In T. A. Sebeok, & J. Umiker-Sebeok (Eds.), E. P. Young (Asst. Ed.), Advances in visual semiotics (pp. 21–46). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Hayhoe, S.
(2017) Blind visitor experiences in art museums. London: Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
Heller, M. A.
(2002) Tactile picture perception in sighted and blind people. Behavioral Brain Research, 135, 65–68. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heller, M. A., McCarthy, M., & Clark, A.
(2005) Pattern perception and pictures for the blind. Psicologica, 26, 161–171. https://​psycnet​.apa​.org​/record​/2005​-02086​-011Google Scholar
Hopkins, R.
(1998) Picture, image and experience. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Juricevic, I.
(2017) Aladdin Sane and close-up eye asymmetry. David Bowie’s contribution to Comic Book Visual Language. https://​www​.researchgate​.net​/publication​/315137788 [accessed Aug 22, 2017]. Crossref
Juricevic, I., & Horvath, A. J.
(2016) Analysis of motions in comic book cover art: Using pictorial metaphors. The Comics Grid: Journal of Comics Scholarship, 6, 1–15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Juricevic, I., & Kennedy, J. M.
(2006) Looking at perspective pictures from too far, too close and just right. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 135, 448–461. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, J. M.
(1974) A psychology of picture perception. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.Google Scholar
(1982) Metaphor in pictures. Perception, 11, 589–605. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1993) Drawings by the blind. New Haven: Yale Press.Google Scholar
(2003) Drawings from Gaia, a blind girl. Perception, 32, 321–340. Crossref.Google Scholar
(2008) Metaphoric drawings devised by an early-blind adult on her own initiative. Perception, 37, 1720–1728. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Outline, mental states and drawings by a blind woman. Perception, 38, 1481–1496. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Tactile drawings, ethics and a sanctuary: Metaphoric devices invented by a blind woman. Perception, 42, 658–668. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014a) Esthetics, “Aida” and “Re-entry shock”: Fountains in a blind woman’s drawings. Psychology & Neuroscience, 7(3), 341–347. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014b) Tactile drawing aesthetics and a blind woman’s drawings of sounds. British Journal of Visual Impairment, 32, 33–43. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2019) Tactile and visual pictures show edges and surfaces In J. Ravenscroft (Ed.), Handbook of visual impairment (pp. 238–254). London: Routledge, London. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, J. M., & Domander, R.
(1986) Blind people depicting states and events in metaphoric line drawings. Metaphor & Symbolic Activity, 1, 109–126. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, J. M., & Gabias, P.
(1985) Metaphoric devices in drawings of motion mean the same to the blind and the sighted. Perception, 14, 189‑195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, J. M., & Merkas, C.
(2000) Depictions of motion devised by a blind person. Psychonomic Bulletin and Review, 7, 700–706. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, J. M., Liu, C. H., Challis, B. H., & Kennedy, V.
(2003) Form symbolism across languages: Danish, Slovene and Japanese. In C. Zelinsky (Ed.), Text transfer: Metaphors, translation and expert-lay Communication (pp. 221–242). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Kennedy, V. R.
(2015) Strange brew: Metaphors of magic and science in rock music. Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Kim, C. Y., & Blake, R.
(2007) Brain activity accompanying perception of implied motion in abstract paintings. Spatial Vision, 20, 545–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kourtzi, Z., & Kanwisher, N.
(2000) Activation in human MT/MST by static images with implied motion. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 12, 48–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kubovy, M.
(1986) The psychology of perspective and Renaissance art. London: Cambridge.Google Scholar
(2020) Neuroaesthetics: Maladies and remedies. Art & Perception, 8, 1–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Laursen, B.
(2017) The substance of drawing. Dublin: Artdigiland.Google Scholar
Liu, C. H., & Kennedy, J. M.
(1994) Symbolic forms can be mnemonics for recall. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 1, 494–498. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1997) Form symbolism, analogy and metaphor. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 4, 546–551. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leymarie, F. L., & Aparajeya, P.
(2017) Individuals with a higher intelligence level allocate more resources for creative tasks: A pupillometry study. Art & Perception, 5, 169–232. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M.
(1980) Metaphors we live by. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Mastandrea, S., & Kennedy, J. M.
(2018) Gericault’s fake-gallop horse judged speedy but unrealistic. Art & Perception, 6, 77–96. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ojha, A., Indurkhya, B., & Lee, M.
(2017) Intelligence level and the allocation of resources for creative tasks: A pupillometry study. Creativity Research Journal, 1–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Peirce, C. S.
(1977) Semiotics and significs. Ed. by Charles Hardwick. Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Picard, D., Albaret, J-M., & Mazella, A.
(2014) Haptic identification of raised-line drawings when categorical information is given: A comparison between visually impaired and sighted children. Psicológica, 35, 277–290. Unique identifier: 2014-24636-005Google Scholar
Picard, D., & Lebaz, S.
(2012) Identifying raised-line drawings by touch: A hard but not impossible task. Journal of Visual Impairment & Blindness, 106, 427–431. https://​www​.learntechlib​.org​/p​/89181/. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCloud, S.
(2000) Reinventing comics. Paradox Press.Google Scholar
Ritchie, L. D.
(2003) Metaphor. Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Rogers, B.
(2017) Where have all the illusions gone? A critique of the concept of illusion. In A. G. Shapiro, & D. Tordorovic (Eds.), The Oxford compendium of visual illusions (pp. 144–156). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Roncero, T., Kennedy, J. M., & Smyth, R.
(2006) Similes on the internet have explanations. Psychonomic Bulletin and Review, 13(1), 74–77. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sonesson, G.
(1994) On pictorality: The impact of the perceptual model in the development of pictorial semiotics. In T. A. Sebeok, & J. Umiker-Sebeok (Eds.), E. P. Young (Asst. Ed.), Advances in visual semiotics (pp. 67–105). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Tenniel, J.
(1890) Dropping the pilot. Punch, 29 March. (Cartoon, accessed March 31, 2020). http://​ghdi​.ghi​-dc​.org​/sub​_image​.cfm​?image​_id​=1691Google Scholar
Turvey, M. T., & Fonseca, S.
(2009) Nature of motor control: Perspectives and issues. Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology, 629, 93–123. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vicari, P.
(1993) Renaissance emblematica. Metaphor and Symbolic Activity, 8, 153–168. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vinter, A., Bonin, P., & Morgan, P.
(2018) The severity of the visual impairment and practice matter for drawing in children. Research in Developmental Disabilities, 78, 15–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vinter, A, Orlandi, O., & Morgan, P.
(2020) Identification of textured tactile pictures in visually impaired and blindfolded sighted children. Frontiers in Psychology, 11. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wertheimer, M.
(1922/1938) Untersuchungen zur Lehre von der Gestalt II. Psychologische Forschung, 4, 301–350. Republished as “Laws of organization in perceptual forms.” In W. D. Ellis, & K. Koffka (Eds.), A source book of Gestalt psychology. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wynne, C.D.L. Udell, M.A.R.
(2013) Animal cognition: Evolution, behavior and cognition. (2nd Ed.). Palgrave Macmillan.Basingstoke, U.K. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zollitsch, E.
(2003) I know where I am. Waldkirchen: Süd Ost-Verlag.Google Scholar