Article published In:
Sign Language & Linguistics
Vol. 17:2 (2014) ► pp.123180
References
Aarons, Debra, Ben Bahan, Judy Kegl & Carol Neidle
1992Clausal structure and a tier for grammatical marking in American Sign Language. Nordic Journal of Linguistics 151. 103–142. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Anderson, Diane E. & Judy S. Reilly
1997The puzzle of negation: How children move from communicative to grammatical negation in ASL. Applied Psycholinguistics 18(4). 411–429. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Aryani, Arash, Markus Conrad & Arthur M. Jacobs
2013Extracting salient sublexical units from written texts: ‘Emophon’, a corpus-based approach to phonological iconicity. Frontiers in Psychology 41.654. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Baker-Shenk, Charlotte
1983A micro-analysis of the non-manual components of questions in American Sign Language. PhD dissertation, University of California, Berkeley, CA.
Bartels, Christine
1999The intonation of English statements and questions: A compositional interpretation. New York/London: Garland Publishing.Google Scholar
Blevins, Juliette
2012Duality of patterning: Absolute universal or statistical tendency? Language and Cognition 41. 275–296. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boer, Bart de, Wendy Sandler & Simon Kirby
(eds.) 2012New perspectives on duality of patterning: Introduction to the special issue. Language and Cognition 41. 251–259. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crasborn, Onno & Els van der Kooij
2013The phonology of focus in Sign Language of the Netherlands. Journal of Linguistics 49(3). 515–565. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Crasborn, Onno, Els van der Kooij, Dafydd Waters, Bencie Woll & Johanna Mesch
Dachkovsky, Svetlana & Wendy Sandler
2009Visual intonation in the prosody of a sign language. Language and Speech 52(2/3). 287–314. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Darwin, Charles
1904 [1872]The expression of the emotions in man and animals. London: John Murray.Google Scholar
Ebbinghaus, Horst & Jens Heßmann
2001Sign language as multidimensional communication: Why manual signs, mouthings, and mouth gestures are three different things. In Penny Boyes Braem & Rachel Sutton-Spence (eds.), The hands are the head of the mouth, 133–152. Hamburg: Signum.Google Scholar
Eibl-Eibesfeldt, I
1975Similarities and differences between cultures in expressive movements. In Robert A. Hinde (ed.), Non-verbal communication, 297–312. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Ekman, Paul
1972Universals and cultural differences in facial expressions of emotion. In James K. Cole (ed.), Nebraska symposium on motivation, 207–283. Lincoln, NE: University of Nebraska Press.Google Scholar
1975The universal smile: Face muscles talk every language, Psychology Today September. 35–39.Google Scholar
1992An argument for basic emotions. Cognition and Emotion 61. 169–200. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2004Emotional and conversational nonverbal signals. In Jesús M. Larrazabel & Luis A. Pérez Miranda (eds.), Language, knowledge, and representation, 39–50. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekman, Paul, Wallace V. Friesen & Joseph C. Hager
2002aFacial action coding system: Investigator’s guide. Salt Lake City, UT: A Human Face.Google Scholar
2002bFacial action coding system: The manual. Salt Lake City, UT: A Human Face.Google Scholar
Elliott, Eeva A., Mario Braun, Michael Kuhlmann & Arthur M. Jacobs
2012A dual-route cascaded model of reading by deaf adults: Evidence for grapheme to viseme conversion. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education 17(2). 227–243. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Elliott, Eeva A. & Arthur M. Jacobs
2013Facial expressions, emotions, and sign languages. Frontiers in Psychology 41. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Fridlund, Alan J
1997The new ethology of human facial expressions. In James A. Russell & José-Miguel Fernandez-Dols (eds.), The psychology of facial expression, 103–129. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fuks, Orit & Yishai Tobin
2008The signs B and B-bent in Israeli Sign Language according to the theory of phonology as human behavior. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics 22(4-5). 391–400. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gussenhoven, Carlos
2002Intonation and interpretation: Phonetics and phonology. In Proceedings of the 1st International Conference on Speech Prosody , Aix-en-Provence, France, 47–57.
Happ, Daniela & Marc-Oliver Vorköper
2006Deutsche Gebärdensprache: Ein Lehr- und Arbeitsbuch. Frankfurt am Main: Fachhochschulverlag.Google Scholar
Hockett, Charles
1960The origin of speech. Scientific American 203(3). 88–96. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hofmann, Markus, Lars Kuchinke, Sascha Tamm, Melissa L.H. Vo & Arthur M. Jacobs
2009Affective processing within 1/10th of a second: High arousal is necessary for early facilitative processing of negative but not positive words. Cognitive Affective & Behavioral Neuroscience 9(4). 389–397. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hohenberger, Annette & Daniela Happ
2001The linguistic primacy of signs and mouth gestures over mouthings: Evidence from language production in German Sign Language (DGS). In Penny Boyes Braem & Rachel Sutton-Spence (eds.), The hands are the head of the mouth, 153–190. Hamburg: Signum.Google Scholar
Izard, Carroll E
2010The many meanings/aspects of emotion: Definitions, functions, activation, and regulation. Emotion Review 2(4). 363–370. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Izard, Carroll E., Christina A. Fantauzzo, Janine M. Castle, O. Maurice Haynes, Maria F. Rayias & Priscilla H. Putnam
1995The ontogeny and significance of infants’ facial expressions in the first 9 months of life. Developmental Psychology 31(6). 997–1013. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Johnston, Trevor & Adam Schembri
2006Issues in the creation of a digital archive of a signed language. In Linda Barwick & Nicholas Thieberger (eds.), Sustainable data from digital fieldwork, 7–16. Sydney: Sydney University Press.Google Scholar
Keller, Jörg
2001Multimodal representations and the linguistic status of mouthings in German Sign Language (DGS). In Penny Boyes Braem & Rachel Sutton-Spence (eds.), The hands are the head of the mouth, 191–230. Hamburg: Signum.Google Scholar
Kelly, Spencer D., Aslı Özyürek & Eric Maris
2010Two sides of the same coin: Speech and gesture mutually interact to enhance comprehension. Psychological Science 21(2). 260–267. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Klima, Edward & Ursula Bellugi
1979The rate of speaking and signing. In Edward Klima & Ursula Bellugi (eds.), The signs of language, 181–194. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Krahmer, Emiel & Marc Swerts
2009Audiovisual prosody – Introduction to the Special Issue. Language and Speech 521. 129–133. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ladd, D. Robert
1996Intonational phonology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Lewin, Donna & Adam Schembri
2011Mouth gestures in British Sign Language. Sign Language & Linguistics 14(1). 94–114. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Liddell, Scott K
1980American Sign Language syntax. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
2003Grammar, Gesture, and Meaning in American Sign Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Matsumoto, David & Bob Willingham
2009Spontaneous facial expressions of emotion of congenitally and noncongenitally blind individuals. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 96(1). 1–10. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mayberry, Rachel, Joselynne Jacques & Gayle DeDe
1998What stuttering reveals about the development of the gesture-speech relationship. New Directions for Child Development 791. 77–87. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McIntire, Marina L. & Judy S. Reilly
1988Nonmanual behaviors in L1 and L2 learners of American Sign Language. Sign Language Studies 611. 351–375. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McNeill, David
1992Hand and mind: What gestures reveal about thought. Chicago: Chicago University Press.Google Scholar
Müller, Cornelia & Roland Posner
(eds.) 2002The semantics and pragmatics of everyday gestures. The Berlin conference. Berlin: Weidler Verlag.Google Scholar
Neidle, Carol, Judy Kegl, Dawn MacLaughlin, Ben Bahan & Robert G. Lee
2000The syntax of American Sign Language. Functional categories and hierarchical structure. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Nespor, Marina & Wendy Sandler
1999Prosody in Israeli Sign Language. Language & Speech 42(2/3). 143–176. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pellegrino, Francois, Christophe Coupe & Egidio Marsico
2011A cross-language perspective on speech information rate. Language 87(3). 539–558. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pittam, Jeffery & R. Klaus Scherer
1993Vocal expression and communication of emotion. In Michael Lewis & Jeannette M. Haviland (eds.), Handbook of emotions, 185–197. New York/London: Guilford Press.Google Scholar
Reilly, Judy S
2005How faces come to serve grammar: The development of nonmanual morphology in American Sign Language. In Brenda Schick, Mark Marschark & Patricia E. Spencer (eds.), Advances in the sign language development of deaf children, 262–290. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Reilly, Judy S., Marina McIntire & Ursula Bellugi
1990The acquisition of conditionals in American Sign Language – grammaticized facial expressions. Applied Psycholinguistics 11(4). 369–392. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Reilly, Judy S., Marina McIntire & Howie Seago
1992Affective prosody in American Sign Language. Sign Language Studies 751. 113–128. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Russell, James A
1980A circumplex model of affect. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 39(6). 1161–1178. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Russell, James A. & José-Miguel Fernandez-Dols
(eds.) 1997The psychology of facial expression. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sandler, Wendy
1999aCliticization and prosodic words in a sign language. In Tracy Hall & Ursula Kleinhenz (eds.), Studies in the phonological word, 223–255. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1999bProsody in two natural language modalities. Language and Speech 42(2-3). 127–142. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2009Symbiotic symbolization by hand and mouth in sign language. Semiotica 1741. 241–275.Google Scholar
Sandler, Wendy & Diane Lillo-Martin
2006Sign language and linguistic universals. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Taub, Sarah
2001Language from the body: Iconicity and metaphor in American Sign Language. New York: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tobin, Yishai
1997Phonology as human behaviour. Durham & London: Duke University Press.Google Scholar
Vo, Melissa L.H., Markus Conrad, Lars Kuchinke, Karolina Urton, Markus J. Hofmann & Arthur M. Jacobs
2009The Berlin affective word list reloaded (BAWL-R). Behaviour Research Methods 41(2). 534–538. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vos, Connie de, Els van der Kooij & Onno Crasborn
2009Mixed signals: Combining linguistic and affective functions of eyebrows in questions in Sign Language of the Netherlands. Language and Speech 52(2/3). 315–339. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Waleschkowski, Eva
2009Focus in German Sign Language. Poster presented at Workshop “Nonmanuals in Sign Languages”. University of Frankfurt/Main.
Wierzbicka, Anna
1996Semantics: Primes and universals. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
1999Emotions across languages and cultures. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wilbur, Ronnie B
2009Effects of varying rate of signing on ASL manual signs and nonmanual markers. Language and Speech 52(2/3). 245–285. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wilbur, Ronnie B. & Cynthia Patschke
1999Syntactic correlates of brow raise in ASL. Sign Language & Linguistics 2(1). 3–41. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Woll, Bencie
2001The sign that dares to speak its name: Echo phonology in British Sign Language (BSL). In Penny Boyes Braem & Rachel Sutton-Spence (eds.), The hands are the head of the mouth, 87–98. Hamburg: Signum.Google Scholar
Zipf, George Kingsley
2012 [1949]Human behaviour and the principle of least effort: An introduction to human ecology. Mansfield Centre: Martino Fine Books.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Aryani, Arash & Arthur Jacobs
2018. Affective Congruence between Sound and Meaning of Words Facilitates Semantic Decision. Behavioral Sciences 8:6  pp. 56 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 29 may 2023. 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.