Chapter published in:
Why Gesture?: How the hands function in speaking, thinking and communicating
Edited by R. Breckinridge Church, Martha W. Alibali and Spencer D. Kelly
[Gesture Studies 7] 2017
► pp. 1537
References

References

Alibali, Martha W.
2005 “Gesture in spatial cognition: Expressing, communicating, and thinking about spatial information.” Spatial Cognition and Computation 5: 307–331. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alibali, Martha W., & Kita, Sotaro
2010 “Gesture highlights perceptually present information for speakers.” Gesture 10(1): 3–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alibali, Martha W., Church, Ruth Breckinridge, Kita, Sotaro, & Hostetter, Autumn B.
2014 “Embodied knowledge in the development of conservation of quantity: Evidence from gesture.” In Emerging Perspectives on Gesture and Embodiment in Mathematics, Laurie D. Edwards, Francesca Ferrara, & Deborah Moore-Russo (eds), 27–49. Charlotte, NC: Information Age Press.Google Scholar
Alibali, Martha. W., Evans, Julia L., Hostetter, Autumn B., Ryan, Kristin, & Mainela-Arnold, Elina
2009 “Gesture – speech integration in narrative: Are children less redundant than adults?” Gesture 9(3): 290–311. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alibali, Martha W., Kita, Sotaro, & Young, Amanda
2000 “Gesture and the process of speech production: We think, therefore we gesture.” Language and Cognitive Processes 15: 593–613. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alibali, Martha W., Spencer, Robert C., Knox, Lucy, & Kita, Sotaro
2011 “Spontaneous gestures influence strategy choices in problem solving.” Psychological Science 22(9): 1138–1144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bavelas, Janet B., Chovil, Nicole, Lawrie, Douglas A., & Wade, Allan
1992 “Interactive gestures.” Discourse Processes 15: 469–489. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Beilock, Sian L., & Goldin-Meadow, Susan
2010 “Gesture changes thought by grounding it in action.” Psychological Science 21(11): 1605–1610. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Broaders, Sara C., Cook, Susan W., Mitchell, Zachary & Goldin-Meadow, Susan
2007 “Making children gesture brings out implicit knowledge and leads to learning.” Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 136(4): 539–550. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Butterworth, Brian & Hadar, Uri
1989 “Gesture, speech, and computational stages: A reply to McNeill.” Psychological Review 96: 168–174. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chu, Mingyuan & Kita, Sotaro
2016 “Co-thought and co-speech gestures are generated by the same action generation process.” Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition 42(2): 257–270.Google Scholar
Chu, Mingyuan, Meyer, Antje, Foulkes, Lucy, & Kita, Sotaro
2014 “Individual differences in frequency and saliency of speech-accompanying gestures: The role of cognitive abilities and empathy.” Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 143(2): 694–709. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Church, Ruth Breckinridge & Goldin-Meadow, Susan
1986 “The mismatch between gesture and speech as an index of transitional knowledge.” Cognition 23: 43–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
de Ruiter, Jan-Peter
2006 “Can gesticulation help aphasic people speak, or rather, communicate?” International Journal of Speech-Language Pathology 8(2): 124–127. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1998, January 13. “Gesture and speech production.” Doctoral dissertation, Katholieke Universiteit Nijmegen.Google Scholar
Feyereisen, Pierre, & Havard, Isabelle
1999 “Mental imagery and production of hand gestures while speaking in younger and older adults.” Journal of Nonverbal Behavior 23: 153–171. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibson, James J.
1979The Ecological Approach to Visual Perception. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Goldin-Meadow, Susan, Cook, Susan W. & Mitchell, Zachary A.
2009 “Gesturing gives children new ideas about math.” Psychological Science 20(3): 267–272. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoetjes, Marieke, Krahmer, Emiel, & Swerts, Marc
2013 “Does our speech change when we cannot gesture?” Speech Communication 57: 257–267. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hostetter, Autumn B.
2011 “When do gestures communicate? A meta-analysis.” Psychological Bulletin 137(2): 297–315. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hostetter, Autumn B., & Alibali, Martha W.
2007 “Raise your hand if you're spatial: Relations between verbal and spatial skills and gesture production.” Gesture 7: 73–95. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2008 “Visible embodiment: Gestures as simulated action.” Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 15(3): 495–514. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2010 “Language, gesture, action! A test of the Gesture as Simulated Action framework.” Journal of Memory and Language 63: 245–257. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011 “Cognitive skills and gesture-speech redundancy: Formulation difficulty or communicative strategy?” Gesture 11(1): 40–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hostetter, Autumn B., Alibali, Martha W., & Kita, Sotaro
2007a “Does sitting on your hands make you bite your tongue? The effects of gesture prohibition on speech during motor descriptions.” In Proceedings of the 29th Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society, Danielle S. McNamara & J. Gregory Trafton (eds), 1097–1102. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
2007b “I see it in my hands’ eye: Representational gestures reflect conceptual demands.” Language and Cognitive Processes 22: 313–336. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kendon, Adam
1994 “Do gestures communicate? A review.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 27: 175–200. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2004Gesture: Visible Action as Utterance. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kita, Sotaro
2000 “How representational gestures help speaking.” In Language and Gesture, David McNeill (ed) 162–185. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2009 “Cross-cultural variation of speech-accompanying gesture: A review.” Language and Cognitive Processes 24(2): 145–167. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014 “Production of speech-accompanying gesture.” In Oxford Handbook of Language Production, Matthew Goldrick, Victor Ferreira, & Michele Miozzo (eds). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Kita, Sotaro, & Davies, Thomas S.
2009 “Competing conceptual representations trigger co-speech representational gestures.” Language and Cognitive Processes 24: 761–775. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kita, Sotaro, & Özyürek, Asli
2003 “What does cross-linguistic variation in semantic coordination of speech and gesture reveal? Evidence for an interface representation of spatial thinking and speaking.” Journal of Memory and Language 48: 16–32. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kopp, Stefan, Bergmann, Kirsten, & Kahl, Sebastian
2013 “A spreading-activation model of the semantic coordination of speech and gesture.” In Proceedings of the 35th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, M. Knauff, M. Pauen, N. Sebanz, & I. Wachsmuth (eds), 823–828. Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.Google Scholar
Krauss, Robert M., Chen, Yihsiu, & Gottesman, Rebecca F.
2000 “Lexical gestures and lexical access: A process model.” In Language and Gesture, D. McNeill (ed), 261–283. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McNeill, David
1992Hand and Mind: What Gestures Reveal About Thought. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
2005Gesture and Thought. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McNeill, David, & Duncan, Susan
2000 “Growth points in thinking-for-speaking.” In Language and Gesture, David McNeill (ed), 141–161. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Melinger, Alissa, & Kita, Sotaro
2007 “Conceptualisation load triggers gesture production.” Language and Cognitive Processes 22(4): 473–500. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mol, L., & Kita, S.
2012 “Gesture structure affects syntactic structure in speech.” In Proceedings of the 34th Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society, N. Miyake, D. Peebles & R. P. Cooper (eds.), 761–766. Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.Google Scholar
Özyürek, Asli, Kita, Sotaro, Allen, Shanley, Brown, Amanda, Furman, Reyhan, & Ishizuka, Tomoko
2008 “Development of cross-linguistic variation in speech and gesture: Motion events in English and Turkish.” Developmental Psychology 44(4): 1040–1054. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Özyürek, Asli, Kita, Sotaro, Allen, Shanley, Furman, Reyhan, & Brown, Amanda
2005 “How does linguistic framing of events influence co-speech gestures?” Gesture 5(1/2): 219–240. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rauscher, Frances H., Krauss, Robert M., & Chen, Yihsiu
1996 “Gesture, speech, and lexical access: The role of lexical movements in speech production.” Psychological Science 7: 226–231. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wagner, Susan M., Nusbaum, Howard, & Goldin-Meadow, Susan
2004 “Probing the mental representation of gesture: Is handwaving spatial?” Journal of Memory and Language 50: 395–407. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wesp, Richard, Hesse, Jennifer, Keutmann, Donna, & Wheaton, Karen
2001 “Gestures maintain spatial imagery.” The American Journal of Psychology 114: 591–600. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wolff, Peter, & Gutstein, Joyce
1972 “Effects of induced motor gestures on vocal output.” The Journal of Communication 22: 277–288. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 3 other publications

Hostetter, Autumn B. & Martha W. Alibali
2019. Gesture as simulated action: Revisiting the framework. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 26:3  pp. 721 ff. Crossref logo
Lin, Yen-Liang
2020. A helping hand for thinking and speaking: Effects of gesturing and task planning on second language narrative discourse. System 91  pp. 102243 ff. Crossref logo
Walkington, Candace, Dawn Woods, Mitchell J. Nathan, Geoffrey Chelule & Min Wang
2019. Does restricting hand gestures impair mathematical reasoning?. Learning and Instruction 64  pp. 101225 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 06 may 2021. 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.