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Jones, M. R., & Yee, W. (1993). Attending to auditory events: The role of temporal organization. In S. McAdams & E. Bigand (Eds), Thinking in Sound: The Cognitive Psychology of Human Audition (pp. 69–112). Oxford: Clarendon Press.
Added by: sirfragalot (09/20/2005 03:38:06 PM)
|Resource type: Book Article
BibTeX citation key: Jones1993
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Creators: Bigand, Jones, McAdams, Yee
Publisher: Clarendon Press (Oxford)
Collection: Thinking in Sound: The Cognitive Psychology of Human Audition
A large part to do with [Western] music but of some interest for its description of general auditory attention.
Added by: sirfragalot Last edited by: sirfragalot
|p.105 "Contemporary approaches that address attending to extended auditory events implicate the role of both immediate and prior experience in shaping schemes that control attending." Added by: sirfragalot|
When discussing attention, the authors take Bregman's (1993) auditory scene theory and reformulate it in terms of a stage theory (i.e. auditory perception passes through several stages). Bregman's schemas control selective attention and belongs to the second stage. The preattentive stage is the first stage.
Bregman, A. S. (1993). Auditory scene analysis: Hearing in complex environments. In S. McAdams & E. Bigand (Eds), Thinking in Sound: The Cognitive Psychology of Human Audition (pp. 10–36). Oxford: Clarendon Press. Added by: sirfragalot
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