Full-text

Parental lip-smacks during infant mealtimes
References

References

Andersen, J.
(2015) Now you’ve got the shiveries: Affect, intimacy, and the ASMR whisper community. Television & New Media, 16(8), 683–700. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bennett, W. G.
(2014) Some differences between clicks and labio-velars. South African Journal of African Languages, 34(2): 115–126. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bergman, T.
(2013) Speech-like vocalised lip-smacking in geladas. Current Biology, 23(7), R268–269. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Choe, H.
(2019) Eating together multimodally: Collaborative eating in mukbang, a Korean livestream of eating. Language in Society, 48(2), 171–208. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Marco, A., & Visalberghi, E.
(2007) Facial displays in young tufted capuchin monkeys (Cebus apella): Appearance, meaning, context, and target. Folia Primatol, 78, 118–137. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Diepstra, H., Trehub, S., Eriks-Brophy, A., & van Lieshout, P.
(2017) Imitation of non-speech oral gestures by 8-month-old infants. Language and Speech, 60 (1): 154–166. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fedurek, P., & Slocombe, K.
(2011) Primate vocal communication: A useful tool for understanding human speech and language evolution? Human Biology, 83(2): 153–173. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fedurek, P., Slocombe, K., Hartel, J., Zuberbühler, K.
(2015) Chimpanzee lip-smacking facilitates cooperative behaviour. Nature Publishing Group, 5, 1–7. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fele, G., & Liberman, K.
(2021) Some Discovered Practices of Lay Coffee Drinkers. Symbolic Interaction, 44 (1), 40–62. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ferrari, P., Paukner, A., Ionica, C., & Suomi, S.
(2009) Reciprocal face-to-face communication between rhesus macaque mothers and their newborn infants. Current Biology, 19(20), 1768–1772. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ferrari, P., Visalberghi, E., Paukner, A., Fogassi, L., Ruggiero, A., & Suomi, S.
(2006) Neonatal imitation in rhesus macaques. PLoS biology, 4(9), e302. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ghazanfar, A., Morrill, R., & Kayser, C.
(2013) Monkeys are perceptually tuned to facial expressions that exhibit a theta-like speech rhythm. PNAS, 110(5), 1959–1963. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ghazanfar, A. & Takahashi, D.
(2009) Facial expressions and the evolution of the speech rhythm. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 26 (6), 1196–1207. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ghazanfar, A., Takahashi, D., Mathur, N., & Tecumseh Fitch, W.
(2012) Cineradiography of monkey lip-smacking reveals putative precursors of speech dynamics. Current Biology, 22(13), 1176–1182. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, C.
(2000) Action and embodiment within situated human interaction. Journal of pragmatics, 32(10), 1489–1522. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gratier, M., Devouche, E., Guellai, B., Infanti, R., Yilmaz, E. & Parlato-Oliveira, E.
(2015) Early development of turn-taking in vocal interaction between mothers and infants. Frontiers of Psychology, 6,1167. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hjalmarsson, A.
(2011) The additive effect of turn-taking cues in human and synthetic voice. Speech Communication, 53(1), 23–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoey, E. M.
(2014) Sighing in interaction: Somatic, semiotic, and social. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 47(2), 175–200. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hofstetter, E.
(2020) Nonlexical “Moans”: Response Cries in Board Game Interactions. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 53(1), 42–65. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keevallik, L., & Ogden, R.
(2020) Sounds on the Margins of Language at the Heart of Interaction. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 53(1), 1–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ladefoged, P., & Traill, A.
(1994) Clicks and their accompanimentsJournal of Phonetics, 22(1), 33–64. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Li, Y., He, Q., Li, T., & Wang, W.
(2008) A detection method of lip-smack in spontaneous speech. 2008 International conference on audio, language, and image processing, IEEE, 292–297.Google Scholar
Locke, J. L.
(2008) Lipsmacking and babbling: Syllables, sociality, and survival. In B. L. Davis & K. Zajdó (Eds.), The syllable in speech production (p. 111–129). Taylor & Francis Group.Google Scholar
MacNeilage, P. F.
(2008) The origins of speech. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Maestripieri, D.
(1996a) Gestural communication and its cognitive implications in pigtail macaques (Macaca nemestrina), Behaviour, 133, 997–1022. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1996b) Social communication among captive Stump-Tailed Macaques (Macaca arctoides). International Journal of Primatology, 17(5), 785–802. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Micheletta, J., Engelhardt, A., Matthews, L., Agil, M., & Waller, B. M.
(2013) Multicomponent and multimodal lip smacking in crested macaques (Macaca nigra). American Journal of Primatology, 75 (7), 763–773. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mondada, L.
(2011) Understanding as an embodied, situated and sequential achievement in interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 43(2), 542–552. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2018) The multimodal interactional organization of tasting: Practices of tasting cheese in gourmet shops. Discourse Studies, 20(6), 743–769. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2020) Audible sniffs: Smelling-in-interaction. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 53(1), 140–163. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Negayama, K.
(1993) Weaning in Japan: A longitudinal study of mother and child behaviours during milk- and solid-feeding. Early Development and Parenting, 2(1), 29–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ogden, R.
(2013) Clicks and percussives in English conversation. Journal of the International Phonetic Association, 43(3), 299–320. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2020) Audibly not saying something with clicks. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 53(1), 66–89. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pehkonen, S.
(2020) Response cries inviting an alignment: Finnish huh huh. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 53(1), 19–41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pereira, A., Kavanagh, E., Hobaiter, C., Slocombe, K. E., & Lameira, A. R.
(2020) Chimpanzee lip-smacks confirm primate continuity for speech-rhythm evolution. Biology Letters, 16 (5), 20200232. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pika, S., Wilkinson, R., Kendrick, K. & Vernes, S. C.
(2018) Taking turns: bridging the gap between human and animal communication Proc . R. Soc. B.28520180598. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reber, E.
(2012) Affectivity in interaction: Sound objects in English. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reber, E. & Couper-Kuhlen, E.
(2020) On “Whistle” Sound Objects in English Everyday Conversation. Research on Language & Social Interaction, 53 (1), 164–187. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sander, E. K.
(1972) When are speech sounds learned? Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, 37(1), 55–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E. A.
(1996) Turn organization: One intersection of grammar and interaction. Studies in interactional sociolinguistics, 13, 52–133. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Slocombe, K., Waller, B., & Liebal, K.
(2011) The language void: The need for multimodality in primate communication research. Animal Behaviour, 81(5), 919–924. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Toyama, N.
(2013) Japanese mother-infant collaborative adjustment in solid feeding. Infant Behaviour and Development, 36(2), 268–278. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
van de Waal, E., Spinelli, M., Bshary, R., Hausbar Ros, A. F., & Noë, R.
(2013) Negotiations over grooming in wild vervet monkeys. International Journal of Primatology, 34, 1153–1171. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wiggins, S.
(2019) Moments of pleasure: A preliminary classification of gustatory mmms and the enactment of enjoyment during infant mealtimes. Frontiers in psychology, 10, 1404. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wiggins, S., & Keevallik, L.
(2021) Enacting Gustatory Pleasure on Behalf of Another: The Multimodal Coordination of Infant Tasting Practices. Symbolic Interaction, 44(1), 87–111. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wright, M.
(2011a) On clicks in English talk-in-interaction. Journal of the International Phonetic Association, 41(2), 207–229. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011b) The phonetics-interaction interface in the initiation of closings in everyday English telephone calls. Journal of Pragmatics, 43(4), 1080–1099. CrossrefGoogle Scholar