Papers in the 2004_modeling_proposal bibliography

(Referred to by 2004_modeling_proposal)
[1] R. D. Patterson, M. H. Allerhand, and C. Giguere. Time-domain modelling of peripheral auditory processing: A modular architecture and a software platform. J. Acoustical Society of America, 98:1890-1894, 1995. [ bib ]
[2] D. J. Atkinson and R. Edelman. Cineangiography of the heart in a single breath hold with a segmented TurboFLASH sequence. Radiology, 178:357-360, 1991. [ bib ]
[3] William J. Barry. Schwa vs. schwa + /r/ in German. Phonetica, 52:228-235, 1995. [ bib ]
[4] F. Bell-Berti and K. Harris. Anticipatory coarticulation: Some impliations from a study of lip rounding. J. Acoustic Society of America, 65:1268-1270, 1979. [ bib ]
[5] A.-P. Benguerel, H. Hirose, M. Sawashima, and T. Ushijima. Velar coarticulation in French: an electromyographic study. J. Phonetics, 5:159-167, 1977. [ bib ]
[6] C. P. Browman and L. Goldstein. “Targetless” schwa: an articulatory analysis. In G. J. Docherty and D. R. Ladd, editors, Papers in Laboratory Phonology, volume II, pages 26-65. Cambridge University Press, 1992. [ bib ]
[7] A. C. Cohn. Nasalisation in English. Phonology, 10:43-81, 1993. [ bib ]
[8] L. P. O'Mard. Development system for auditory modelling. Web page, Centre for the Neural Basis of Hearing, University of Essex, UK, August 2004. [ bib | http ]
[9] C. Fougeron and P. Keating. Articulatory strengthening at the edges of prosodic domains. J. Acoustical Society of America, 101:3728-3740, 1997. [ bib ]
[10] V. A. Kozhevnikov and I. A. Chistovich. Speech Production and Perception. Joint Publication Research Service, Washington, DC, 1965. [ bib ]
[11] B. Lindblom. Explaining phonetic variation: A sketch of the H&H theory. In W. J. Hardcastle and A. Marchal, editors, Speech Production and Speech Modelling, pages 403-439. Kluwer Academic Publishers, Dordrecht, Boston, London, 1990. [ bib ]
[12] James Lubker and Thomas Gay. Anticipatory labial coarticulation: Experimental, biological, and linguistic variables. J. Acoustic Society of America, 71(2):437-448, 1982. [ bib ]
[13] J. E. Miller and O. Fujimura. Graphic displays of combined presentation of acoustic and articulatory information. The Bell System Technical Journal, 61:799-810, 1982. [ bib ]
[14] S. E. G. Öhman. Numerical models of co-articulation. J. Acoustic Society of America, 41:310-320, 1967. [ bib ]
[15] J. Pierrehumbert. The Phonology and Phonetics of English Intonation. PhD thesis, MIT, Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1980. [ bib ]
[16] M. J. Solé and J. J. Ohala. Differentiating between phonetic and phonological processes: The case of nasalization. In Proceedings of the XIIth International Congress of Phonetic Sciences, volume 2, pages 110-113, Aix-en-Provence, France, 1991. [ bib ]
[17] T. W. Anderson. An Introduction to Multivariate Analysis. Wiley, New York, 1984. [ bib ]
[18] Acoustical Society of America. Guiding principles for research involving human or animal subjects., ASA Office Manager Suite 1NO1 2 Huntington Quadrangle Melville, NY 11747-4502, August 2004. Based on American Psychological Association and American Physiological Society policies. [ bib ]
[19] Pierre Badin, Gérard Bailly, Lionel Revéret, Monica Baciu, Christoph Segebarth, and Christophe Savariaux. Three-dimensional linear articulatory modeling of tongue, lips and face, based on MRI and video images. J. Phonetics, 30:533-553, 2002. doi:10.1006/jpho.2002.0166. [ bib ]
[20] Sally A. R. Bates. Towards a Definition of Schwa: An Acoustic Investigation of Vowel Reduction in English. Ph.D., University of Edinburgh, 1995. [ bib ]
[21] Charles Simon Blackburn. Articulatory Methods for Speech Production and Recognition. Ph.D., University of Cambridge, Cambridge, December 1996. [ bib ]
[22] C. S. Blackburn and S. Young. A self-learning predictive model of articulator movements during speech production. J. Acoustical Society of America, 107(3):1659-1670, March 2000. [ bib ]
[23] C. P. Browman and L. Goldstein. Articulatory gestures as phonological units. Phonology, 6:201-251, 1989. [ bib ]
[24] C. P. Browman and L. Goldstein. Articulatory phonology: An overview. Phonetica, 49:155-180, 1992. [ bib ]
[25] G. Brown. Consonant rounding in British English: the status of phonetic descriptions as historical data. In R. E. Asher and E. J. A. Henderson, editors, Towards a History of Phonetics, pages 67-76. Edinburgh University Press, 1981. [ bib ]
[26] J. C. Carr, O. Simonetti, J. Bundy, D. Li, S. Pereles, and J. P. Finn. Cine MR angiography of the heart with segmented true fast imaging with steady-state precession. Radiology, 219:828-834, 2001. [ bib ]
[27] E. A. Christou, M. Shinohara, and R. M. Enoka. Fluctuations in acceleration during voluntary contractions lead to greater impairment of movement accuracy in old adults. J. Applied Physiology, 95(1):373-384, March 2003. [ bib ]
[28] J. Coleman. Discovering the acoustic correlates of phonological contrasts. J. Phonetics, 31:351-372, 2003. [ bib ]
[29] D. Demolin, V. Lecuit, T. Metens, B. Nazarian, and A. Soquet. Magnetic resonance measurements of the velum port opening. In Proceedings of the International Conference on Spoken Language Processing, pages 425-429, 1998. Sydney. [ bib ]
[30] D. Demolin, S. Hassid, T. Metens, and A. Soquet. Real-time MRI and articulatory coordination in speech. Comptes Rendues Biologies, 325:547-556, 2002. [ bib ]
[31] L. Deng. Switching dynamic system models for speech articulation and acoustics. In M. Johnson, M. Ostendorf, S. Khudanpur, and R. Rosenfeld, editors, Mathematical Foundations of Speech and Language Processing, pages 115-134. Springer, New York, 2004. [ bib ]
[32] Olov Engwall. Are static MRI measurements representative of dynamic speech? Results from a comparative study using MRI, EPG and EMA. In Proceedings of the International Conference on Spoken Language Processing, volume 1, pages 17-20, October 16-20 2000. Beijing. [ bib | .pdf ]
[33] A. G. Feldman. Once more on the equilibrium-point hypothesis (lambda model) for motor control. J. Motor Behavior, 18:17-54, 1986. [ bib ]
[34] A. G. Feldman and M. F. Levin. The origin and use of positional frames of reference in motor control. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 18:723-806, 1995. [ bib ]
[35] A. G. Feldman and M. F. Levin. The origin and use of positional frames of reference in motor control. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 18:723-806, 1995. [ bib ]
[36] T. Flash and N. Hogan. The co-ordination of arm movements: An experimentally confirmed mathematical model. J. Neuroscience, 5:1688-1703, 1985. [ bib ]
[37] A. K. Foldvik, U. Kristiansen, J. Kværness, and H. de Bonnaventure. A time-evolving three-dimensional vocal tract model by means of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). In Proceedings of Eurospeech '93, volume 1, pages 557-558, 1993. [ bib ]
[38] C. A. Fowler. Coarticulation and theories of extrinsic timing. J. Phonetics, 8:113-133, 1980. [ bib ]
[39] Osamu Fujimura. The C/D model and prosodic control of articulatory behavior. Phonetica, 57(2-4):128-138, 2000. DOI: 10.1159/000028467. [ bib ]
[40] H. Fujisaki. Dynamic characteristics of voice fundamental frequency in speech and singing. In P. F. MacNeilage, editor, The Production of Speech, pages 39-55. Springer, New York, 1983. [ bib ]
[41] B. Gick. An X-ray investigation of pharyngeal constriction in American English schwa. Phonetica, 59:38-48, 2002. [ bib ]
[42] G. L. Gottlieb. Rejecting the equilibrium-point hypothesis: A point of view. Motor Control, 2:10-12, 1998. [ bib ]
[43] G. L. Gottlieb. A test of torque-control and equilibrium-point models of motor control. Human Movement Science, 19(6):925-931, December 2000. [ bib ]
[44] M. Halle and K. Stevens. On the feature Advanced Tongue Root. Quarterly Progress Reports, MIT Research Lab for Electronics, 94:209-215, 1969. Republished in From Memory to Speech and Back, M. Halle, Mouton de Gruyter, 2003. [ bib ]
[45] M. Halle and K. N. Stevens. On the feature “Advanced Tongue Root”. In M. Halle, editor, From Memory to Speech and Back, Phonology and Phonetics. Mouton de Gruyter, Berlin, 2003. ISBN: 3110171422. [ bib ]
[46] W. J. Hardcastle. Physiology of Speech Production. Academic Press, London, 1976. ISBN 0-12-324950-3. [ bib ]
[47] C. M. Harris and D. M. Wolpert. Signal-dependent noise determines motor planning. Nature, 394:780-784, 1998. [ bib ]
[48] R. Harshman, P. Ladefoged, and L. Goldstein. Factor analysis of tongue shapes. J. Acoustical Society of America, 62:693-707, 1977. [ bib ]
[49] Mark R. Harwood, Laura E. Mezey, and Christopher M. Harris. The spectral main sequence of human saccades. J. Neuroscience, 19(20):9098-9106, October 1999. [ bib ]
[50] S. Hawkins and N. Nguyen. Influence of syllable-coda voicing on the acoustic properties of syllable-onset /l/ in English. J. Phonetics, 32:199-231, 2004. [ bib ]
[51] S. Heid and S. Hawkins. An acoustical study of long-domain /r/ and /l/ coarticulation. In Proceedings of the 5th Seminar on Speech Production: Models and Data, pages 77-80. ISCA, 2000. Kloster Seeon, Bavaria, Germany. [ bib ]
[52] W. L. Henke. Dynamic Articulatory Model of Speech Production Using Computer Simulation. Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA, 1966. [ bib ]
[53] N. Hogan. An organizing principle for a class of voluntary movements. J. Neuroscience, 4:2745-2754, 1984. [ bib ]
[54] P. Hoole. On the lingual organization of the German vowel system. J. Acoustical Society of America, 106:1020-1032, 1999. [ bib ]
[55] R. Jakobson, C. G. M. Fant, and M. Halle. Preliminaries to Speech Analysis: the distinctive features and their correlates. The MIT Press, Cambridge, MA, 1952. [ bib ]
[56] T. Kaburagi and M. Honda. Dynamic articulatory model based on multidimensional invariant-feature task representation. J. Acoustical Society America, 110(1):441-452, July 2001. [ bib ]
[57] Patricia A. Keating. The window model of coarticulation: articulatory evidence. In John Kingston and Mary E. Beckman, editors, Papers in Laboratory Phonology I: between the grammar and physics of speech, pages 451-470. Cambridge University Press, 1990. [ bib ]
[58] P. A. Keating. Underspecification in phonetics. Phonology, 5(2):275-292, 1988. [ bib ]
[59] S. King and A. Wrench. Dynamical system modelling of articulator movement. In Proceedings of the International Conference of the Phonetic Sciences (ICPhS), pages 2259-2262, August 1999. San Francisco. [ bib ]
[60] Knowles Acoustics, 73 Victoria Rd. Burgess Hill West Sussex RH15 9LP England (0)444-235432. Knowles Acoustics CF-2949, 2004. [ bib ]
[61] D. Robert Ladd and James M. Scobbie. External sandhi as gestural overlap? Counter-evidence from Sardinian. In John Local, Richard Ogden, and Rosalind Temple, editors, Phonetic Interpretation: Papers in Laboratory Phonology VI, pages 164-182. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK, 2003. ISBN 0-521-82402-8. [ bib ]
[62] L. Lee, P. Fieguth, and L. Deng. A functional articulatory dynamic model for speech production. In Proceedings of the International Conference on Acoustics, Speech, and Signal Processing, May 2001. Salt Lake City, Utah. [ bib ]
[63] E. G. T. Liddell and C. S. Sherrington. Recruitment and some other features of reflex inhibition. Proceedings of the Royal Society (series B), 97:488-518, 1925. [ bib ]
[64] P. Lieberman. Phonetic features and physiology: a reappraisal. J. Phonetics, 4:91-112, 1976. [ bib ]
[65] B. Lindblom. Economy of speech gestures. In P. F. MacNeilage, editor, The Production of Speech, chapter 10, pages 217-246. Springer-Verlag, New York, 1983. [ bib ]
[66] Björn Lindblom. The organization of speech movements: Specification of units and modes of control. In Janet Slifka, Sharon Manuel, and Melanie Matthies, editors, From Sound to Sense: 50+ Years of Discoveries in Speech Communication,, 2004. 11-13 June, 2004, Cambridge, MA; [ bib ]
[67] H. Magen. The extent of vowel-to-vowel coarticulation in English. J. Phonetics, 25:187-205, 1997. [ bib ]
[68] K. Mathiak, U. Klose, I. Hertrich, W. Grodd, and H. Ackermann. Stroboscopic articulography by fast magnetic resonance imaging. International J. Communication Disorders, 35(419-425), 2000. [ bib ]
[69] A. Wrench. MOCHA-TIMIT. speech database, Department of Speech and Language Sciences, Queen Margaret University College, Edinburgh, 1999. [ bib | http ]
[70] S. Narayanan, K. Nayak, S. Lee, A. Sethy, and D. Byrd. An approach to real-time magnetic resonance imaging for speech production. J. Acoustical Society of America, 115(4):1771-177, April 2004. [ bib ]
[71] S. E. G. Öhman. Coarticulation in VCV utterances: Spectrographic measures. J. Acoustical Society of America, 39:151-168, 1966. [ bib ]
[72] J. Coleman and E. Grabe. A quantitative model of intonational variation in the British Isles, May 2003. UK Economic and Social Research Council Award RES-000-23-0149. [ bib | .html ]
[73] P. Perrier, D. J. Ostry, and R. Laboissière. The equilibrium-point hypothesis and its application to speech motor control. J. Speech and Hearing Research, 39:365-377, 1996. [ bib ]
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[75] P. N. Sabes, M. I. Jordan, and D. M. Wolpert. The role of inertial sensitivity in motor planning. J. Neuroscience, 18:5948-5957, 1998. [ bib ]
[76] E. L. Saltzman and K. G. Munhall. A dynamic approach to gestural patterning in speech production. Ecological Psychology, 1:333-382, 1989. [ bib ]
[77] V. Sanguineti, R. Laboussière, and D. Ostry. A dynamic biomechanical model for neural control of speech production. J. Acoustical Society of America, 103(3):1615-1627, 1998. [ bib ]
[78] A. Slater and J. Coleman. Non-segmental analysis and synthesis based on a speech database. In H. T. Bunnell and W. Idsardi, editors, Proceedings of ICSLP 96, Fourth International Conference on Spoken Language Processing, volume 4, pages 2379-2382, 1996. [ bib ]
[79] Richard Sproat and Osamu Fujimura. Allophonic variation in english /l/ and its implications for phonetic implementation. J. of Phonetics, 21:291-311, 1993. [ bib ]
[80] W. V. Summers. F1 structure provides information for final-consonant voicing. J. Acoustical Society of America, 84:485-492, 1988. [ bib ]
[81] Hirokazu Tanaka, Meihua Tai, and Ning Qian. Different predictions by the minimum variance and minimum torque-change models on the skewness of movement velocity profiles. Neural Computation, 2004. In press. [ bib ]
[82] Y. Uno, R. Suzuki, and M. Kawato. Minimum muscle-tension-change model which reproduces human arm movement. In Proceedings of the 4th Symposium on Biological and Physiological Engineering, pages 299-302, 1989. [ bib ]
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[84] A.-P. Benguerel, H. Hirose, M. Sawashima, and T. Ushijima. Velar coarticulation in French: a fiberscopic study. J. Phonetics, 5:149-158, 1977. [ bib ]
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[88] J. Coleman and E. Grabe. Larynx movements and intonation in whispered speech, 2004. British Academy Award SG-36269. [ bib | .html ]
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Greg Kochanski