Part of
The Development of Prosody in First Language Acquisition
Edited by Pilar Prieto and Núria Esteve-Gibert
[Trends in Language Acquisition Research 23] 2018
► pp. 247270
Arnold, J. E.
(2008) THE BACON not the bacon: How children and adults understand accented and unaccented noun phrases. Cognition, 108, 69–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baddeley, A. D., & Hitch, G.
(1974) Working memory. The Psychology of Learning and Motivation: Advances in Research and Theory, 8, 47–89. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Banse, R., & Scherer, K. R.
(1996) Acoustic profiles in vocal emotion expression. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 70, 614–636. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Beckman, M. E.
(1996) The parsing of prosody. Language and Cognitive Processes, 11, 17–67. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Beckman, M. E., & Pierrehumbert, J. B.
(1986) Intonational structure in Japanese and English, Phonology Yearbook, 3, 255–309. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Belyk, M., & Brown, S.
(2013) Perception of affective and linguistic prosody: An ALE meta-analysis of neuroimaging studies. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience, 9, 1395–1403. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Berman, J. M., Chambers, C. G., & Graham, S. A.
(2010) Preschoolers’ appreciation of speaker vocal affect as a cue to referential intent. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 107(2), 87–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2016) Preschoolers’ real-time coordination of vocal and facial emotional information. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 142, 391–399. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bolinger, D.
(1978) Intonation across languages. In J. H. Greenberg, C. A. Ferguson & E. Moravcsik (Eds.), Universals of human language: Phonology (Vol. 2, pp.471–524). Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Bull, D. H., Eilers, R. E., & Oller, D. K.
(1984) Infants’ discrimination of intensity variation in multisyllabic stimuli. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 76, 13–17. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chen, A.
(2014) Production-comprehension Asymmetry: Individual differences in the acquisition of prosody focus-marking. Proceedings of the 7th International Conference on Speech Prosody – Dublin, 423–427.
Cole, J., Mo, Y., & Hasegawa-Johnson, M.
(2010) Signal-based and expectation-based factors in the perception of prosodic prominence. Laboratory Phonology, 1(2), 425–452. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cooper, R. P., & Aslin, R. N.
(1990) Preference for infant-directed speech in the first month after birth. Child Development, 61, 1584–1595. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cutler, A., & Swinney, D. A.
(1987) Prosody and the development of comprehension. Journal of Child Language, 14, 145–167. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cruttenden, A.
(1974) An experiment involving comprehension of intonation in children from 7 to 10. Journal of Child Language, 1, 221–232. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1985) Intonation comprehension in ten-yea-olds. Journal of Child Language 12, 643–661. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crystal, D.
(1979) Prosodic development. In P. Fletcher, & M. Garman (Eds.), Language acquisition: Studies in first language development (pp.33–48). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Edwards, J., Pattison, P. E., Jackson, H. J., & Wales, R. J.
(2001) Facial affect and affective prosody recognition in first-episode schizophrenia. Schizophrenia Research, 48, 235–253. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Demenescu, L. R., Kato, Y., & Mathiak, K.
(2015) Neural processing of emotional prosody across the adult lifespan. BioMed Research International. Article ID 590216.DOI logo
Durand, K., Gallay, M., Seigneuric, A., Robichon, F., & Baudouin, J. Y.
(2007) The development of facial emotion recognition: The role of configural information. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 97, 14–27. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dykens, E. M.
(2003) Anxiety, fears, and phobias in persons with Williams syndrome. Developmental Neuropsychology, 23, 291–316. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eilers, R. E., Bull, D. H., Oller, D. K., & Lewis, D. C.
(1984) The discrimination of vowel duration by infants. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 75, 1213–1218. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ethofer, T., Bretscher, J., Gschwind, M., Kreifelts, B., Wildgruber, D., & Vuilleumier, P.
(2012) Emotional voice areas: anatomic location, functional properties, and structural connections revealed by combined fMRI/DTI. Cerebral Cortex, 221, 191–200. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ethofer, T., Kreifelts, B., Wiethoff, S., Wolf, J., Grodd, W., Vuilleumier, P., & Wildgruber, D.
(2009) Differential influences of emotion, task, and novelty on brain regions underlying the processing of speech melody. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 217, 1255–1268. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fedorenko, E., Gibson, E., & Rhode, D.
(2006) The nature of working memory in linguistic, arithmetic, and spatial integration processes. Journal of Memory and Language, 56, 246–269. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fernald, A.
(1985) Four-month-old infants prefer to listen to motherese. Infant Behavior and Development, 8, 181–195. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1993) Approval and disapproval: Infant responsiveness to vocal affect in familiar and unfamiliar languages. Child Development, 64, 657–674. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2004) Hearing, listening, and understanding: Auditory development in infancy. In G. Bremner, & A. Fogel (Eds.), Blackwell handbook of infant development (pp.35–70). Oxford: Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fernald, A., & Kuhl, P.
(1987) Acoustic determinants of infant preference for motherese speech. Infant Behavior and Development, 10, 279–293. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fernald, A., & Mazzie, C.
(1991Prosody and focus in speech to infants and adults. Developmental Psychology, 27(2), 209–221. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fernald, A., Taeschner, T., Dunn, J., Papousek, M., de Boysson-Bardies, B., & Fukui, I.
(1989) A cross-language study of prosodic modifications in mothers’ and fathers’ speech to preverbal infants. Journal of Child Language, 16(3), 477–501. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fernandez, R., & Picard, R.
(2011) Recognizing affect from speech prosody using hierarchical graphical models. Speech Communication, 53, 1088–1103. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Flom, R., & Bahrick, L. E.
(2007) The development of infant discrimination of affect in multimodal and unimodal stimulation: The role of intersensory redundancy. Developmental Psychology, 431, 238–252. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fraundorf, S. H., Watson, D. G., & Benjamin, A. S.
(2010) Recognition memory reveals just how CONTRASTIVE contrastive accenting really is. Journal of Memory and Language, 63, 367–386. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2012) The effects of age on the strategic use of pitch accents in memory for discourse: A processing-resource account. Psychology and Aging, 27(1), 88–98. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Graf Estes, K., & Hurley, K.
(2013) Infant-directed prosody helps infants map sounds to meanings. Infancy, 18(5), 797–824. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Grandjean, D., Sander, D., Pourtois, G., Schwartz, S., Seghier, M., Scherer, K. R., & Vuilleumier, P.
(2005) The voices of wrath: Brain responses to angry prosody in meaningless speech. Nature Neuroscience, 82, 145–146. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Grassmann, S., & Tomasello, M.
(2007) Two-year-olds use primary sentence accent to learn new words. Journal of Child Language, 34, 677–687. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2010) Prosodic stress on a word directs 24-month-olds’ attention to a contextually new referent. Journal of Pragmatics, 42, 3098–3105.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Grossmann, T., Striano, T., & Friederici, A. D.
(2005) Infants’ electric brain responses to emotional prosody. Neuroreport, 16, 1825–1828. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hargrove, P. M.
(2013) Pursuing prosody interventions. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics, 27, 647–660. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hirschberg, J.
(2002) The pragmatics of intonational meaning. Proceedings of Speech Prosody 2002 – Aix-en-Provence, 65–68.Google Scholar
Höhle, B., Bijeljac-Babic, R., Herold, B., Weissenborn, J., & Nazzi, T.
(2009) Language specific prosodic preferences during the first half year of life: Evidence from German and French infants. Infant Behavior and Development, 32, 262–274. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hornby, P.
(1971) Surface structure and the topic-comment distinction: A developmental study. Child Development, 42, 1975–1988. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hornby, P., & Hass, W.
(1970) Use of contrastive stress by preschool children. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, 13, 395–399. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Igualada, A., Esteve-Gibert, N., & Prieto, P.
(2017) “Beat gestures improve word recall in 3- to 5- year- old children”. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology 156: 99–112.Google Scholar
Ito, K., & Martens, M.
(2017) Contrast-marking prosodic emphasis in Williams syndrome: results of detailed phonetic analysis. International Journal of Language and Communication Disorders, 52, 46–58.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ito, K.
(2014) Children’s pragmatic use of prosodic prominence. In D. Matthews (Ed.), Pragmatic development in first language acquisition (pp.199–218). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Ito, K., Bibyk, S., Wagner, L., & Speer, S. R.
(2014a) Interpretation of contrastive pitch accent in 6- to 11-year-old English speaking children and adults. Journal of Child Language, 41(1), 84–110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ito, K., Jincho, N., Minai, U., Yamane, N., & Mazuka, R.
(2012) Intonation facilitates contrast resolution: Evidence from Japanese adults & 6-year olds. Journal of Memory and Language, 66(1), 265–284. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ito, K., Martens, M., & McKenna, E.
(2014b, March). Processing of pitch prominence in Williams syndrome. Talk presented at 27th Annual CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing, Columbus, USA.
Ito, K., Turnbull, R., & Speer, S. R.
(2017) Allophonic tunes of contrast: Lab and spontaneous speech lead to equivalent fixation responses in museum visitors. Laboratory Phonology, 8(1): 6, 1–29.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jun, S-A.
(Ed.) (2005) Prosodic typology: The phonology of intonation and phrasing. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jusczyk, P. W.
(1997) The discovery of spoken language. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Jusczyk, P. W., Cutler, A., & Redanz, N.
(1993) Preference for the predominant stress patterns of English words. Child Development, 64, 675–687. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Juslin, P. N., & Laukka, P.
(2001) Impact of intended emotion intensity on cue utilization and decoding accuracy in vocal expression of emotion. Emotion, 1, 381–412. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Katz, G., Cohn, J., & Moore, C.
(1996) A combination of vocal F0 dynamic and summary features discriminates between three pragmatic categories of infant-directed speech. Child Development, 67, 205–217.Google Scholar
King, J., & Just, M. A.
(1991) Individual differences in syntactic processing: The role of working memory. Journal of Memory and Language, 30, 580–602. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kuhl, P. K., Stevens, E., Hayashi, A., Deguchi, T., Kiritani, S., & Iverson, P.
(2006) Infants show a facilitation effect for native language phonetic perception between 6 and 12 months. Developmental Science, 9, F13–F21. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kurumada, C.
(2013) Navigating variability in the linguistic signal: Learning to interpret contrastive prosody. Unpublished PhD dissertation. Stanford University.Google Scholar
Kurumada, C., Brown, M., Bibyk, S., Pontillo, D., & Tanenhaus, M. K.
(2014) Is it or isn’t it: Listeners make rapid use of prosody to infer speaker meanings. Cognition, 133, 335–342. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Laukka, P., Juslin, P., & Bresin, R.
(2005) A dimensional approach to vocal expression of emotion. Cognition & Emotion, 19, 633–653. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lee, E-K., & Fraundorf, S.
(2016) Effects of contrastive accents in memory for L2 discourse. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 20(5), 1063–1079. Scholar
Lee, E-K., & Snedeker, J.
(2016) Effects of contrastive accents on children’s discourse comprehension. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 23, 1589–1595.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ladd, R. D.
(2008) Intonational phonology (2nd ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ma, W., Golinkoff, R. M., Houston, D., & Hirsh-Pasek, K.
(2011) Word learning in infant- and adult-directed speech. Language Learning and Development, 7, 209–225. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
MacWhinney, B., & Bates, E.
(1978) Sentential devices for conveying givenness and newness: A cross-cultural development study. Journal of Verbal Learning Verbal, 17, 539–558. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marcus, G. F., Vijayan, S., Bandi Rao, S., & Vishton P. M.
(1999) Rule learning by 7-month-old infants. Science, 283, 77–80. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nazzi, T., Jusczyk, P. W., & Johnson, E. K.
(2000) Language discrimination by English-learning 5-month-olds: Effects of rhythm and familiarity. Journal of Memory and Language, 43, 1–19. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Oudeyer, P-Y.
(2003) The production and recognition of emotion in speech: Features and algorithms. International Journal of Human-Computer Studies, 59, 157–183. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Owren, M. J., & Rendall, D.
(1997) An affect-conditioning model of nonhuman primate vocalizations. In D. W. Owings, M. D. Beecher, & N. S. Thompson (Eds.), Perspectives in ethology (Vol. 12, pp.299–346). New York, NY: Plenum Press.Google Scholar
Peppé, S. J. E.
(2009) Aspects of identifying prosodic impairment. International Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, 11(4), 332–338. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Peppé, S., & McCann, J.
(2003) Assessing intonation and prosody in children with atypical language development: The PEPS-C test and the revised version. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics, 17, 345–354. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pihan, H., Tabert, M., Assuras, S., & Borod, J.
(2008) Unattended emotional intonations modulate linguistic prosody processing. Brain and Language, 105, 141–147. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Prencipe, A., Kesek, A., Cohen, J., Lamm, C., Lewis, M. D., & Zelazo, P. D.
(2011) Development of hot and cool executive function during the transition to adolescence. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 108, 621–637. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ross, E. D.
(1981) The aprosodias: functional-anatomic organization of the affective components of language in the right hemisphere. Archives of Neurology, 38, 561–569. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Russell J. A.
(1980) A circumplex model of affect. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 39, 1161–1178. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sakkalou, E., & Gattis, M.
(2012) Infants infer intentions from prosody. Cognitive Development, 27, 1–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saffran, J. R., Aslin, R. N., & Newport, E. L.
(1996) Statistical learning by 8-month-old infants. Science, 274, 1926–1928. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sauter, D. A., Eisner, F., Calder, A. J., & Scott, S. K.
(2010) Perceptual cues in nonverbal vocal expressions of emotion. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 63(11), 2251–2272 DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Scherer, K. R., & Kappas, A.
(1988) Primate vocal expression of affective state. In D. Todt, P. Goedeking, & D. Symmes (Eds.), Primate vocal communication (pp.171–194). Berlin: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schuller, B., Steidl, S., & Batliner, A.
(2009) The INTERSPEECH 2009 emotion challenge. Proceedings of the 10th International Speech Communication Association Annual Conference – Brighton, 312–315.
Schuller, B., Steidl, S., Batliner, A., Burkhardt, F., Devillers, L., Müller, C., & Narayanan, S.
(2010) THE INTERSPEECH 2010 paralinguistic challenge. Proceedings of the 11th International Speech Communication Association Annual Conference – Chiba, 2794–2797.
Sekerina, I. E., & Trueswell, J. C.
(2012) Interactive processing of contrastive expressions by Russian children. First Language, 32(1–2), 63–87. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shic, F., Macari, S., & Chawarska, K.
(2014) Speech disturbs face scanning in 6-month-old infants who develop Autism Spectrum Disorder. Biological Psychiatry, 75, 231–237. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shukla, M., White, K. S., & Aslin, R. N.
(2011) Prosody guids the rapid mapping of auditory word forms onto visual objects in 6-mo-old infants. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 108, 6038–6043.
Solan, L.
(1980) Contrastive stress and children’s interpretation of pronouns. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, 23, 688–698. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Thiessen, E. D., Hill, E. A., & Saffran, J. R.
(2005) Infant-directed speech facilitates word segmentation. Infancy, 7, 53–71. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tomalski, P.
(2015) Developmental trajectory of audiovisual speech integration in early infancy. A review of studies using the McGurk paradigm. Psychology of Language and Communication, 19, 77–100. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Trueswell, J. C., Sekerina, I., Hill, N. M., & Logrip, M. L.
(1999) The kindergarten-path effect: Studying on-line sentence processing in young children. Cognition, 73, 89–134. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Trueswell, J. C., & Tanenhaus, M. K.
(2005) Approaches to studying world-situated language use. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Turnbull, R.
(2016) The role of predictability in intonational variability. Language and Speech, 60, 123–153.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Turnbull, R., Royer, A., Ito, K., & Speer, S. R.
(2017) Prominence perception is dependent on phonology, semantics, and awareness of discourse. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience. DOI:DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vaillant-Molina, M., Bahrick, L. E., & Flom, R.
(2013) Young infants match facial and vocal emotional expressions of other infants. Infancy, 18(suppl. 1), E97–E111. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Voyer, D., Thibodeau, S-H., & Delong, B. J.
(2014) Context, contrast, and tone of voice in auditory sarcasm perception. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 45, 29–53.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vulchanova, M., Foyn, C. H., Nilsen, R. A., & Sigmundsson, H.
(2014) Links between phonological memory, first language competence and second language competence in 10-year-old children. Learning and Individual Differences, 35, 87–95. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Walker A. S.
(1982) Intermodal perception of expressive behaviors by human infants. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 33, 514–535. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Walker-Andrews, A. S.
(1998) Emotions and social development: infants' recognition of emotions in others. Pediatrics, 102 (5 Suppl E), 1268–1271.Google Scholar
(1997) Infants’ perception of expressive behaviors: Differentiation of multimodal information. Psychological Bulletin, 121, 437–456. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Walker-Andrews, A. S., & Grolnick W.
(1983) Discrimination of vocal expression by young infants. Infant Behavior & Development, 6, 491–498. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Walker-Andrews A. S., & Lennon, E.
(1991) Infants’ discrimination of vocal expressions: Contributions of auditory and visual information. Infant Behavior & Development, 14, 131–142. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wells, B., Peppé, S., & Goulandris, N.
(2004) Intonation development from five to thirteen. Journal of Child Language, 31, 749–778. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Werker, J. F., & Tees, R.
(2002) Cross-language speech perception: Evidence for perceptual reorganization during the first year of life. Infant Behavior and Development, 25, 121–133. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wildgruber, D., Ackermann, H., Kreifelts, B., & Ethofer, T.
(2006) Cerebral processing of linguistic and emotional prosody: fMRI studies. Progress in Brain Research, 156, 249–268. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zelazo, P. D., & Müller, U.
(2002) Executive function in typical and atypical development. In U. Goswami (Ed.), Handbook of childhood cognitive development (pp.445–469). Oxford: Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Hübscher, Iris & Pilar Prieto
2019. Gestural and Prosodic Development Act as Sister Systems and Jointly Pave the Way for Children’s Sociopragmatic Development. Frontiers in Psychology 10 DOI logo
Pronina, Mariia, Iris Hübscher, Ingrid Vilà-Giménez & Pilar Prieto
2021. Bridging the Gap Between Prosody and Pragmatics: The Acquisition of Pragmatic Prosody in the Preschool Years and Its Relation With Theory of Mind. Frontiers in Psychology 12 DOI logo
Pronina, Mariia, Pilar Prieto, Luca Bischetti & Valentina Bambini
2023. Expressive Pragmatics and Prosody in Young Preschoolers are More Closely Related to Structural Language than to Mentalizing. Language Learning and Development 19:3  pp. 323 ff. DOI logo
Woodard, Kristina, Rista C. Plate, Michele Morningstar, Adrienne Wood & Seth D. Pollak
2021. Categorization of Vocal Emotion Cues Depends on Distributions of Input. Affective Science 2:3  pp. 301 ff. DOI logo
Zanchi, Paola, Sue Peppé & Laura Zampini
2022. Prosodic development from 4 to 10 years: Data from the Italian adaptation of the PEPS-C. Speech Communication 144  pp. 10 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 18 november 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.