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   Sensory Modality and Speech Perception
Shockley, K., Sabadini, L., and Fowler, C. A. (2004). Imitation in shadowing words. Perception & Psychophysics 66(3), 422-429.
Simmons, D. C., Dias, J. W., Dorsi, J., and Rosenblum, L. D. (2015). Crossmo- dal transfer of talker learning. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 137, 2416.
Summerfield, Q. (1987). Some preliminaries to a comprehensive account of audio-visual speech perception. In B. Dodd and R. Campbell (Eds.),
Hearing by Eye: The Psychology of Lip-Reading, Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc., London, UK, pp. 53-83.
Teinonen, T., Aslin, R. N., Alku, P., and Csibra, G. (2008). Visual speech contributes to phonetic learning in 6-month-old infants. Cognitio, 108(3), 850-855.
Treille, A., Vilain, C., and Sato, M. (2014). The sound of your lips: Electro- physiological cross-modal interactions during hand-to-face and face-to-face speech perception. Frontiers in Psychology 5, 1-8. fpsyg.2014.00420.
Treille, A., Vilain, C., Schwartz, J. L., Hueber, T., and Sato, M. (2018). Elec- trophysiological evidence for audio-visuo-lingual speech integration. Neuropsychologia 109, 126-133.
Turvey, M. T., and Fonseca, S. T. (2014). The medium of haptic perception: A tensegrity hypothesis. Journal of Motor Behavior 46(3), 143-187.
Von Kriegstein, K., Kleinschmidt, A., Sterzer, P., and Giraud, A. L. (2005). Inter- action of face and voice areas during speaker recognition. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 17(3), 367-376.
Yakel, D. A., Rosenblum, L. D., and Fortier, M. A. (2000). Effects of talker variability on speechreading. Perception & Psychophysics 62, 1405-1412.
Yamamoto, E., Nakamura, S., and Shikano, K. (1998). Lip movement synthesis from speech based on hidden Markov models. Speech Communication 26(1- 2), 105-115.
Yehia, H. C., Kuratate, T., and Vatikiotis-Bateson, E. (2002). Linking facial animation, head motion, and speech acoustics. Journal of Phonetics 30(3), 555-568.
Lawrence Rosenblum is a professor of psychology at the University of California, Riverside (Riverside). He studies multisen- sory speech and talker perception, and his research has been supported by the National Science Foundation (Alexandria, VA) and National Institutes of Health (Bethesda,
MD). He is the author of the book See What I’m Saying: The Extraordinary Powers of Our Five Senses. His research has been published widely in scientific journals and has been featured in The Economist, Scientific American, and The New York Times as well as on international radio and television.
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