Chapter published in:
The Development of Prosody in First Language Acquisition
Edited by Pilar Prieto and Núria Esteve-Gibert
[Trends in Language Acquisition Research 23] 2018
► pp. 271293
Aguert, M., Laval, V., Lacroix, A., Gil, S., & Bigot, L. L.
(2013) Inferring emotions from speech prosody: Not so easy at age five. PLoS ONE, 8(12). doi:CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Aguert, M., Laval, V., Le Bigot, L., & Bernicot, J.
(2010) Understanding expressive speech acts: The role of prosody and situational context in french-speaking 5- to 9-year-olds. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 53(6), 1629–1641. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Armstrong, M. E.
(2014) Child comprehension of intonationally-encoded disbelief. In W. Orman & M. J. Valleau (Eds.), Proceedings of the 38th Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development (pp.25–38). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.
(2015) Accounting for intonational form and function in Puerto Rican Spanish polar questions. Probus. doi:CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) Production of mental state intonation in the speech of toddlers and their caretakers. Language Acquisition . doi:CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Armstrong, M. E., Andreu, L., Esteve-Gibert, N., & Prieto, P.
(2016) Children’s online use of morphosyntax and prosody in overriding context-based hypotheses. Probus, 28(1), 57–90.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Armstrong, M. E., Esteve-Gibert, N., & Prieto, P.
(2014) The acquisition of multimodal cues to disbelief. Proceedings of Speech Prosody – Dublin, 1134–1138.Google Scholar
Armstrong, M. E., Piccinini, P., & Ritchart, A.
(2016b) Non-question rises in narratives produced by mothers and daughters. Proceedings of Speech Prosody 8 – Boston, 123–127.Google Scholar
Armstrong, M. E., & Prieto, P.
(2015) The contribution of context and contour to perceived belief in polar questions. Journal of Pragmatics, 81, 77–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barak, L., Fazly, A., & Stevenson, S.
(2014) Gradual acquisition of mental state meaning: A computational investigation. Proceedings of Cognitive Science Society – Quebec City, 1886–1891.Google Scholar
Bates, E., & MacWhinney, B.
(1982) Functionalist approaches to grammar. In E. Wanner & L. Gleitman (Eds.), Language acquisition: The state of the art (pp.173–218). New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Berman, J. M. J., 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. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) Preschoolers’ real-time coordination of vocal and facial emotional information. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 142, 391–399. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Berman, J. M. J., Graham, S. A., Callaway, D., & Chambers, C. G.
(2013) Preschoolers use emotion in speech to learn new words. Child Development, 84(5), 1791–1805. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Berman, J. M. J., Graham, S. A., & Chambers, C. G.
(2013) Contextual influences on children’s use of vocal affect cues during referential interpretation. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 66(4), 705–726. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Booth, J. R., Hall, W. S., Robison, G. C., & Kim, S. Y.
(1997) Acquisition of the mental state verb know by 2- to 5-year-old children. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 26(6), 581–603. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Butcher, C., & Goldin-Meadow, S.
(2000) Gesture and the transition from one- to two-word speech: When hand and mouth come together. In D. McNeill (Ed.), Language and gesture (pp.235–257). New York, NY: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crespo Sendra, V., Kaland, C., Swerts, M., & Prieto, P.
(2013) Perceiving incredulity: The role of intonation and facial gestures. Journal of Pragmatics, 47(1), 1–13. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cruttenden, A.
(1985) Intonation comprehension in ten-year-olds. Journal of Child Language, 12(3), 643–661. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cutler, A., & Swinney, D. A.
(1987) Prosody and the development of comprehension. Journal of Child Language, 14, 145–167. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
de Villiers, J. (2005) Can language acquisition give children a point of view? In J. W. Astington, & J. A. Baird (Eds.), Why language matters for Theory of Mind (pp.186–219). New York, NY: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Esteve-Gibert, N., & Prieto, P.
(2013) Prosody signals the emergence of intentional communication in the first year of life: Evidence from Catalan-babbling infants. Journal of Child Language, 40(5), 919–944. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Esteve-Gibert, N., Prieto, P., & Liszkowski, U.
(2017) Twelve-month-olds understand social intentions based on prosody and gesture shape. Infancy, 22(1), 108–129.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fernald, A.
(1989) Intonation and communicative intent in mothers’ speech to infants: Is the melody the message? Child Development, 60(6), 1497–1510. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1992) Meaningful melodies in mothers’ speech to infants. In H. Papousek, U. Jurgens, & M. Papousek (Eds.), Nonverbal vocal communication: Comparative and developmental approaches (pp.262–282). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1993) Approval and disapproval: Infant responsiveness to vocal affect in familiar and unfamiliar languages. Child Development, 64(3), 657–674. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Friend, M.
(2000) Developmental changes in sensitivity to vocal paralanguage. Developmental Science, 3(2), 148–162. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2001) The transition from affective to linguistic meaning. First Language, 21(63), 219–243. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2003) What should I do? Behavior regulation by language and paralanguage in early childhood. Journal of Cognition and Development, 1, 161–183. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Friend, M., & Bryant, J. B.
(2000) A developmental lexical bias in the interpretation of discrepant messages. Merrill-Palmer Quarterly, 46(2), 342–369.Google Scholar
Frota, S., Butler, J., & Vigário, M.
(2014) Infants’ perception of intonation: Is it a statement or a question? Infancy, 19(2), 194–213. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gil, S., Aguert, M., Bigot, L. L., Lacroix, A., & Laval, V.
(2014) Children’s understanding of others’ emotional states: Inferences from extralinguistic or paralinguistic cues? International Journal of Behavioral Development, 38(6), 539–549. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gravano, A., Benus, S., Hirschberg, J., German, E. S., & Ward, G.
(2008) The effect of contour type and epistemic modality on the assessment of speaker certainty. Proceedings of Speech Prosody – Campinas, 401–404.Google Scholar
Gunlogson, C.
(2003) True to form: Rising and falling declaratives as questions in English. New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Gussenhoven, C.
(2004) The phonology of tone and intonation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hart, J. T.
(1965) Memory and the feeling-of-knowing experience. Journal of Educational Psychology, 56(4), 208–216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Huang, Y. T., & Snedeker, J.
(2009) Online interpretation of scalar quantifiers: Insight into the semantics-pragmatics interface. Cognitive Psychology, 58(3), 376–415. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hübscher, I., Esteve-Gibert, N., Igualada, A., & Prieto, P.
(2017) Intonation and gesture as bootstrapping devices in speaker uncertainty. First Language, 37(1), 24–41.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hübscher, I., Wagner, L., & Prieto, P.
(2016) Young children’s sensitivity to polite stance expressed through audiovisual prosody in requests. Proceedings of Speech Prosody – Boston, 897–901.Google Scholar
Ito, K., Jincho, N., Minai, U., Yamane, N., & Mazuka, R.
(2012) Intonation facilitates contrast resolution: Evidence from Japanese adults and 6-year olds. Journal of Memory and Language, 66(1), 265–284. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jun, S. A.
(2010) Prosodic typology: The phonology of intonation and phrasing. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Kelly, S. D.
(2001) Broadening the units of analysis in communication: Speech and nonverbal behaviours in pragmatic comprehension. Journal of Child Language, 28(2), 325–349. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Khu, M., Chambers, C., & Graham, S. A.
(2017) When you’re happy and I know it: Four-year-olds’ emotional perspective taking during online language comprehension. Child Development. doi:CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Krahmer, E., & Swerts, M.
(2005) How children and adults produce and perceive uncertainty in audiovisual speech. Language and Speech, 48(1), 29–53. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
LaBounty, J., Wellman, H. M., Olson, S., Lagattuta, K., & Liu, D.
(2008) Mothers’ and fathers’ use of internal state talk with their young children. Social Development, 17(4), 757–775. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lai, C.
(2010) What do you mean, you’re uncertain? The interpretation of cue words and rising intonation in dialogue. Proceedings of Interspeech – Makuhari, 1413–1416.Google Scholar
Lemche, E., Kreppner, M. J., Joraschky, P., & Klann-Delius, G.
(2007) Attachment organization and the early development of internal state language: A longitudinal perspective. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 31(3), 252–262. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
MacWhinney, B.
(1987) The competition model. In B. MacWhinney (Ed.), Mechanisms of language acquisition (pp.249–308). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
(2013) The logic of the unified model. In S. Gass, & A. Mackey (Eds.), Handbook of Second Language Acquisition (pp.211–227). New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Mampe, B., Friederici, A. D., Christophe, A., & Wermke, K.
(2009) Newborns’ cry melody is shaped by their native language. Current Biology, 19(23), 1994–1997. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matthews, D.
(2014) Pragmatic development in first language acquisition. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matsui, T.
(2014) Children’s understanding of linguistic expressions of certainty and evidentuality. In D. Matthews (Ed.), Pragmatic development in first language acquisition (pp.295–316). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
McNeill, D., Cassell, J., & McCullough, K. E.
(1994) Communicative effects of speech-mismatched gestures. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 27(3), 223–237. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moore, C., Harris, L., & Patriquin, M.
(1993) Lexical and prosodic cues in the comprehension of relative certainty. Journal of Child Language, 20(1), 153–167. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moore, C., Pure, K., & Furrow, D.
(1990) Children’s understanding of the modal expression of speaker certainty and uncertainty and its relation to the development of a representational Theory of Mind. Child Development, 61(3), 722–730. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Morton, J. B., & Trehub, S. E.
(2001) Children’s understanding of emotion in speech. Child Development, 72(3), 834–843. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Morton, J. B., Trehub, S. E., & Zelazo, P. D.
(2003) Sources of inflexibility in 6-year-olds’ understanding of emotion in speech. Child Development, 74(6), 1857–1868. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nazzi, T., Bertoncini, J., & Mehler, J.
(1998) Language discrimination by newborns: Toward an understanding of the role of rhythm. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 24(3), 756–766.Google Scholar
Nelson, N. L., & Russell, J. A.
(2011) Preschoolers’ use of dynamic facial, bodily, and vocal cues to emotion. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 110(1), 52–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Papaeliou, C. F., & Trevarthen, C.
(2006) Prelinguistic pitch patterns expressing ‘communication’ and ‘apprehension’. Journal of Child Language, 33(1), 163–178. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Papafragou, A., & Musolino, J.
(2003) Scalar implicatures: Experiments at the semantics-pragmatics interface. Cognition, 86(3), 253–282. CrossrefGoogle 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 and Phonetics, 17(4–5), 345–354. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pierrehumbert, J.
(1980) The phonology and phonetics of English intonation. Indiana University Linguistics Club, MIT.Google Scholar
Pierrehumbert, J., & Hirschberg, J.
(1990) The meaning of intonational contours in the interpretation of discourse. In P. Cohen, J. Morgan, & M. Pollack(Eds.), Intentions in communication (pp.271–311). Cambridge MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Quam, C., & Swingley, D.
(2012) Development in children’s interpretation of pitch cues to emotions. Child Development, 83(1), 236–250. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rubio-Fernández, P., & Geurts, B.
(2013) How to pass the false-belief task before your fourth birthday. Psychological Science, 24(1), 27–33. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sakkalou, E., & Gattis, M.
(2012) Infants infer intentions from prosody. Cognitive Development, 27(1), 1–16. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sauter, D. A., Panattoni, C., & Happé, F.
(2013) Children’s recognition of emotions from vocal cues. British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 31(1), 97–113. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shatz, M., Wellman, H. M., & Silber, S.
(1983) The acquisition of mental verbs: A systematic investigation of the first reference to mental state. Cognition, 14(3), 301–321. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ünal, E., & Papafragou, A.
(2016) Production-comprehension asymmetries and the acquisition of evidential morphology. Journal of Memory and Language, 89, 179–199.CrossrefGoogle 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. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vanrell, M. M., Mascaró, I., Torres-Tamarit, F., & Prieto, P.
(2013) Intonation as an encoder of speaker certainty: Information and confirmation yes-no questions in Catalan. Language and Speech, 56(2), 163–190. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Visser, M., Krahmer, E., & Swerts, M.
(2014) Children’s expression of uncertainty in collaborative and competitive contexts. Language and Speech, 57(1), 86–107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ward, G., & Hirschberg, J.
(1988) Intonation and propositional attitude the pragmatics of L* + H LH% . Proceedings of the Fifth Eastern States Conference on Linguistics – Philadelphia, 512–522.Google Scholar
Warren, P.
(2016) Uptalk: The phenomenon of rising intonation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wells, B., Peppé, S., & Goulandris, N.
(2004) Intonation development from five to thirteen. Journal of Child Language, 31(4), 749–778. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wimmer, H., & Perner, J.
(1983) Beliefs about beliefs: Representation and constraining function of wrong beliefs in young children’s understanding of deception. Cognition, 13(1), 103–128. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 3 other publications

2020. Children's epistemic inferences through modal verbs and prosody. Journal of Child Language 47:6  pp. 1132 ff. Crossref logo
Hübscher, Iris, Laura Wagner & Pilar Prieto
2020. Three-year-olds infer polite stance from intonation and facial cues. Journal of Politeness Research 16:1  pp. 85 ff. Crossref 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 Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 31 march 2022. 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.