Chapter published in:
Dimensions of Iconicity
Edited by Angelika Zirker, Matthias Bauer, Olga Fischer and Christina Ljungberg
[Iconicity in Language and Literature 15] 2017


Ahlner, F. & Zlatev, J.
2010Cross-modal iconicity: A cognitive semiotic approach to sound symbolism. Sign Systems Studies 38: 298–348. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Anderson, E. R.
1998A Grammar of Iconism. Madison NJ: Farleigh Dickinson University Press.Google Scholar
Bankieris, K. & Simner, J.
2015What is the link between synaesthesia and sound symbolism? Cognition 136: 186–195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bauer, M. & Ernst, C.
2010Diagrammatik: Einführung in ein kultur- und medienwissenschaftliches Forschungsfeld. Bielefeld: Transcript. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Benovsky, J.
2012Photographic representation and depiction of temporal extension. Inquiry 55(2): 194–213. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bremner, A. J., Caparos, S., Davidoff, J., Fockert, J. de, Linnell, K. J. & Spence, C.
2013“Bouba” and “Kiki” in Namibia? A remote culture make similar shape–sound matches, but different shape–taste matches to Westerners. Cognition 126: 165–172. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brochard, R., Tassin, M. & Zagar, D.
2013Got rhythm … for better and for worse: Cross-modal effects of auditory rhythm on visual word recognition. Cognition 127: 214–219. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cacciari, C.
2008Crossing the senses in metaphorical language. In The Cambridge Handbook of Metaphor and Thought, R. W. Gibbs (ed.), 425–443. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cienki, A.
2005Image schemas and gesture. In From Perception to Meaning: Image Schemas in Cognitive Linguistics, B. Hampe (ed.), 421–441. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Colapietro, V.
2011Image, diagram, and metaphor: Unmined resource and unresolved questions. In Semblance and Signification [Iconicity in Language & Literarure 10], P. Michelucci, O. Fischer & C. Ljungberg (eds), 157–171. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cowles, J. T.
1935An experimental study of the pairing of certain auditory and visual stimuli. Journal of Experimental Psychology 18(4): 461–469. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eco, U.
1976A Theory of Semiotics. Bloomington IN: Indiana University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Elleström, L.
2010aThe modalities of media: A model for understanding intermedial relations. In Media Borders, Multimodality and Intermediality, L. Elleström (ed.), 11–48. Houndmills: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2010bIconicity as meaning miming meaning, and meaning miming form. In Signergy [Iconicity in Language and Literature 9], J. Conradie, R. Johl, M. Beukes, O. Fischer & C. Ljungberg (eds), 73–100. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013Spatiotemporal aspects of iconicity. In Iconic Investigations [Iconicity in Language and Literature 12], L. Elleström, O. Fischer & C. Ljungberg (eds), 95–117. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014Material and mental representation: Peirce adapted to the study of media and arts. The American Journal of Semiotics 30(1–2): 83–138. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Forthcoming. A medium-centered model of communication. Semiotica.
Forceville, C.
2009Non-verbal and multimodal metaphor in a cognitivist framework: Agendas for research. In Multimodal Metaphor, C. Forceville & E. Urios-Aparisi (eds), 19–42. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fryer, L., Freeman, J. & Pring, L.
2014Touching words is not enough: How visual experience influences haptic–auditory associations in the “Bouba–Kiki” effect. Cognition 132: 164–173. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goswami, U.
2001Analogical reasoning in children. In The Analogical Mind: Perspectives from Cognitive Science, D. Gentner, K. J. Holyoak & B. N. Kokinov (eds), 437–470. Cambridge MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Johnson, M.
1987The Body in the Mind: The Bodily Basis of Meaning, Imagination, and Reason. Chicago IL: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Karwoski, T. F., Odbert, H. S. & Osgood, C. E.
1942Studies in synesthetic thinking, II: The role of form in visual responses to music. Journal of General Psychology 26: 199–222. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Köhler, W.
1929Gestalt Psychology. New York NY: Horace Liveright.Google Scholar
Kress, G. & van Leeuwen, T.
2001Multimodal Discourse: The Modes and Media of Contemporary Communication. London: Hodder Arnold.Google Scholar
Martino, G. & Marks, L. E.
2000Cross-modal interaction between vision and touch: The role of synesthetic correspondence. Perception 29: 745–754. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Morris, C.
1971Writings on the General Theory of Signs. The Hague: Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mossbridge, J. A., Grabowecky, M. & Suzuki, S.
2011Changes in auditory frequency guide visual–spatial attention. Cognition 121: 133–139. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nöth, W.
2001Semiotic foundations of iconicity in language and literature. In The Motivated Sign [Iconicity in Language and Literature 2], O. Fischer & M. Nänny (eds), 17–28. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Odbert, H. S., Karwoski, T. F. & Eckerson, A. B.
1942Studies in synesthetic thinking: I. Musical and verbal associations of color and mood. Journal of General Psychology 26: 153–173. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Peirce, C. S.
1932Collected Papers of Charles Sanders Peirce, II: Elements of Logic, C. Hartshorne & P. Weiss (eds). Cambridge MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Perlman, M., Tanner, J. E. & King, B. J.
2012A mother gorilla’s variable use of touch to guide her infant: Insights into iconicity and the relationship between gesture and action. In Developments in Primate Gesture Research [Gesture Studies 6], S. Pika & K. Liebal (eds), 55–72. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Perniss, P., Thompson, R. L. & Vigliocco, G.
2010Iconicity as a general property of language: Evidence from spoken and signed languages. Frontiers in Psychology 1: 227. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Perniss, P. & Vigliocco, G.
2014The bridge of iconicity: From a world of experience to the experience of language. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society: Biological Sciences 369. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Perry, L. K., Perlman, M. & Lupyan, G.
2015Iconicity in English and Spanish and its relation to lexical category and age of acquisition. PLoS One 10(9).CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Popova, Y.
2005Image schemas and verbal synaesthesia. In From Perception to Meaning: Image Schemas in Cognitive Linguistics, B. Hampe (ed.), 395–419. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ramachandran, V. S. & Hubbard, E. M.
2005The emergence of the human mind: Some clues from synesthesia. In Synesthesia: Perspectives From Cognitive Neuroscience, N. Sagiv & L. C. Robertson (eds), 147–190. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Röder, B., Pagel, B. & Heed, T.
2013The implicit use of spatial information develops later for crossmodal than for intramodal temporal processing. Cognition 126: 301–306. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rohrer, T.
2005Image schemata in the brain. In From Perception to Meaning: Image Schemas in Cognitive Linguistics, B. Hampe (ed.), 165–196. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith J. D., Flemming, T. M., Boomer, J., Beran, M. J. & Church, B. A.
2013Fading perceptual resemblance: A path for rhesus macaques (Macaca mulatta) to conceptual matching? Cognition 129: 598–614. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, L. B. & Heise, D.
1992Perceptual similarity and conceptual structure. In Percepts, Concepts and Categories, B. Burns (ed.), 233–272. Amsterdam: Elsevier.Google Scholar
Spence, C.
2011Crossmodal correspondences: A tutorial review. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics 73(4): 971–995. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stein, B. E., Spence, C. & Calvert, G.
2004The Handbook of Multisensory Processes. Cambridge MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Sutherland, C. A. M., Thut, G. & Romei, V.
2014Hearing brighter: Changing in-depth visual perception through looming sounds. Cognition 132: 312–323. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sweeny, T. D., Guzman-Martinez, E., Ortega, L., Grabowecky, M. & Suzuki, S.
2012Sounds exaggerate visual shape. Cognition 124: 194–200. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tabakowska, E.
2003Iconicity and literary translation. In From Sign to Signing [Iconicity in Language and Literature 3], W. G. Müller & O. Fischer (eds), 361–376. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2005Iconicity as a function of point of view. In Outside-In – Inside-Out [Iconicity in Language and Literature 4], C. Maeder, O. Fischer & W. J. Herlofsky (eds), 375–387. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Usnadze, D.
1924Ein experimenteller Beitrag zum Problem der psychologischen Grundlagen der Namengebung. Psychologische Forschung 5(1): 24–43. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yildirim, I. & Jacobs, R. A.
2013Transfer of object category knowledge across visual and haptic modalities: Experimental and computational studies. Cognition 126: 135–148. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zbikowski, L. M.
2008Metaphor and music. In The Cambridge Handbook of Metaphor and Thought, R. W. Gibbs (ed.), 502–524. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ziembowicz, M., Nowak, A. & Winkielman, P.
2013When sounds look right and images sound correct: Cross-modal coherence enhances claims of pattern presence. Cognition 129: 273–278. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Bateman, John A
2019. Transmediality and the End of Disembodied Semiotics. International Journal of Semiotics and Visual Rhetoric 3:2  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Elleström, Lars & Filip Cieślak
2019. Identifying, Construing, and Bridging over Media Borders. Tekstualia 3:58  pp. 21 ff. Crossref logo
Fröhlich, Marlen, Christine Sievers, Simon W. Townsend, Thibaud Gruber & Carel P. Schaik
2019. Multimodal communication and language origins: integrating gestures and vocalizations. Biological Reviews 94:5  pp. 1809 ff. Crossref logo
Lugea, Jane
2018. The year’s work in stylistics 2017. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 27:4  pp. 329 ff. Crossref logo
Pethő, Ágnes
2018. A Good Concept Should Be both Very Concrete and Very Abstract.”. Acta Universitatis Sapientiae, Film and Media Studies 15:1  pp. 191 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 13 september 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.