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Tusing, K. J., & Dillard, J. P. (2000). The sounds of dominance: Vocal precursors of perceived dominance during interpersonal influence. Human Communication Research, 26(1), 148–171. 
Added by: sirfragalot (4/20/05, 10:45 AM)   
Resource type: Journal Article
BibTeX citation key: Tusing2000
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Categories: Semiology
Creators: Dillard, Tusing
Collection: Human Communication Research
Resources citing this (Bibliography: WIKINDX Master Bibliography)
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A study of dominance in speech patterns.
Added by: sirfragalot  
p.165   "...high mean amplitude, great amplitude variation, and a slow rate are dominant". Although no significant variation was found for female voice, "male sources with high mean F0 are dominant."   Added by: sirfragalot
Keywords:   Speech
p.166   Variations in pitch are "perceived as a pleasant vocal attribute" and "communicate friendliness, or affiliation."   Added by: sirfragalot
Keywords:   Speech
p.152   Reviewing past research, the authors re-iterate that loud, low-pitched sounds are associated with aggression and intimidation while softer, higher-pitched sounds indicate submissiveness and lack of hostility.   Added by: sirfragalot
Keywords:   Speech
WIKINDX 6.5.0 | Total resources: 1119 | Username: -- | Bibliography: WIKINDX Master Bibliography | Style: American Psychological Association (APA)