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Ballas, J. A. (1994). Delivery of information through sound. In G. Kramer (Ed.), Auditory Display: Sonification, Audification, and Auditory Interfaces (pp. 79–94). Reading MA: Addison-Wesley.  
Last edited by: sirfragalot 28 Apr 2009 06:34:10 Europe/Copenhagen
      The onomatopoeic function of sound is where one sound has been designed to imitate another sound. Listener expectancy is a major fact both in associating a sound with a probable cause and associating a [potential] cause with a probable sound.
Schafer, R. M. (1994). The soundscape: Our sonic environment and the tuning of the world. Rochester Vt: Destiny Books.  
Last edited by: sirfragalot 14 Feb 2014 16:44:00 Europe/Copenhagen
      "In onomatopoeic vocabulary, man unites himself with the soundscape about him, echoing back its elements. The impression is taken in; the expression is thrown back in return."
Smith, B. R. (2004). Listening to the wild blue yonder: The challenges of acoustic ecology. In V. Erlmann (Ed.), Hearing Cultures: Essays on Sound Listening and Modernity (pp. 21–41). Oxford: Berg.  
Added by: sirfragalot 20 Sep 2012 12:10:56 Europe/Copenhagen
      Presents evidence that readers in the early modern age (c.1600) would have heard sounds in texts (handwriting, woodcuts and print). Levels and different types of literacy, contemporary witnesses (e.g. Erasmus), didactic books encouraging new writers to pronounce the phonemes as they are written. This is not the case for the modern reader.
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