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Forrester, M. A. (2007). Auditory perception and sound as event: Theorising sound imagery in psychology. 
Added by: Mark Grimshaw (01 Jun 2014 09:00:38 Europe/Copenhagen)   Last edited by: Mark Grimshaw (08 Jan 2017 14:25:50 Europe/Copenhagen)
Resource type: Journal Article
Peer reviewed
BibTeX citation key: Forrester2007
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Categories: General
Keywords: Definition of sound
Creators: Forrester
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The study of sound in psychology has been dominated by the auditory perception view of psycho-acoustics. This paper considers the nature of the relationship between sound as event and associated processes of imagery, imagination and memory. Through a consideration of sound(s) as ecological event(s), the role of sound in film and radio, and our earliest experiences of sound as language, the discussion centres on whether psychology can contribute to our understanding of sound imagery. Concluding comments touch on the observation that when hearing a sound, our imagination often plays an important part in recognising what it might be.
Sounds "have the potential to make people 'feel again' sensations from the distant past"   Added by: Mark Grimshaw
Keywords:   Virtuality
wikindx 4.2.2 ©2014 | Total resources: 833 | Database queries: 52 | Script execution: 0.25325 secs | Style: American Psychological Association (APA) | Bibliography: WIKINDX Master Bibliography