Publications

Fulltexts

All our publications are freely accessible to all. Most are openly available from the publisher’s website (gold open access; see [DOI] links below]), the remainder is made available here (green open access; see [PDF] links below). In some cases, only the author’s version can be shared (i.e., before copy-editing).

Open Data

Since 2018, all our papers have open data, materials, and analysis scripts available from the Open Science Framework (OSF; see https://osf.io/h93n8) or other data repositories. See the [Dataset] links below.

Preprints

Preprints are early versions of scientific papers that have not yet been formally peer-reviewed. Hence, they are subject to change, should not be reported as conclusive, and are listed separately from peer-reviewed publications below. This also means we’re open to feedback and suggestions from interested readers. Send us your comments!

  • Hans Rutger Bosker, Marieke Hoetjes, Wim Pouw, & Lieke van Maastricht (2021). Gesture-speech coupling in L2 lexical stress production: A pre-registration of a speech acoustic and gesture kinematic study. OSF Preprints, doi:10.31219/osf.io/w2ezs, data:https://osf.io/kqse2/
  • Ronny Bujok, Antje S. Meyer, and Hans Rutger Bosker (2022). Audiovisual perception of lexical stress: Beat gestures are stronger visual cues for lexical stress than visible articulatory cues on the face. PsyArXiv Preprints, doi:10.31234/osf.io/y9jck, data:https://osf.io/4d9w5/

List of publications

Last updated: Nov 14, 2023



(2023). Tracking talker-specific cues to lexical stress: Evidence from perceptual learning. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 49(4), 549-565. doi:10.1037/xhp0001105.

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(2022). Visible lexical stress cues on the face do not influence audiovisual speech perception. In Proceedings of Speech Prosody 2022 (ed. S. Frota, M. Cruz, and M. Vigário), 259-263, doi:10.21437/SpeechProsody.2022-53.

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(2022). Encoding speechrate in challenging listening conditions: white noise and reverberation. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 84, 2303-2318, doi:10.3758/s13414-022-02554-8.

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(2022). Acoustic correlates of Dutch lexical stress re-examined: Spectral tilt is not always more reliable than intensity. In Proceedings of Speech Prosody 2022 (ed. S. Frota, M. Cruz, and M. Vigário), 278-282, doi:10.21437/SpeechProsody.2022-57.

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(2021). The contribution of amplitude modulations in speech to perceived charisma. In Voice attractiveness: Prosody, phonology and phonetics (ed. B. Weiss, J. Trouvain, M. Barkat-Defradas, and J. J. Ohala), Singapore: Springer, 165-181, doi:10.1007/978-981-15-6627-1_10.

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(2021). Beat gestures influence which speech sounds you hear. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 288, 20202419, doi:10.1098/rspb.2020.2419.

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(2020). How visual cues to speech rate influence speech perception. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 73(10), 1523-1536, doi:10.1177/1747021820914564.

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(2020). Eye-tracking the time course of distal and global speech rate effects. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 46(10), 1148-1163, doi:10.1037/xhp0000838.

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(2019). How the tracking of habitual rate influences speech perception. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 45(1), 128-138, doi:10.1037/xlm0000579.

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(2018). Talkers produce more pronounced amplitude modulations when speaking in noise. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 143(2), EL121-EL126, doi:10.1121/1.5024404.

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(2018). Putting Laurel and Yanny in context. The Journal of the Acoustic Society of America, 144(6), EL503-EL508, doi:10.1121/1.5070144.

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(2017). The role of temporal amplitude modulations in the political arena: Hillary Clinton vs. Donald Trump. In Proceedings of Interspeech 2017, 2228-2232, doi:10.21437/Interspeech.2017-142.

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(2017). How our own speech rate influences our perception of others. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 43(8), 1225-1238, doi:10.1037/xlm0000381.

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(2017). Foreign languages sound fast: evidence from implicit rate normalization. Frontiers in Psychology, 8(1063), 1-13, doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2017.01063.

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(2017). An entrained rhythm’s frequency, not phase, influences temporal sampling of speech. In Proceedings of Interspeech 2017, 2416-2420, doi:10.21437/Interspeech.2017-73.

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(2017). Accounting for rate-dependent category boundary shifts in speech perception. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics, 79, 333-343, doi:10.3758/s13414-016-1206-4.

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(2016). Our own speech rate influences speech perception. In Proceedings of Speech Prosody 2016 (ed. J. Barnes, A. Brugos, S. Shattuck-Hufnagel, and N. Veilleux), 227-231, doi:10.21437/SpeechProsody.2016-47.

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(2016). Listening under cognitive load makes speech sound fast. In Proceedings of the Speech Processing in Realistic Environments conference [SPIRE], (ed. H. van den Heuvel, B. Cranen, and S. Mattys), 23-24.

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(2015). Normalization for speechrate in native and nonnative speech. In Proceedings of the 18th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences 2015, ICPhS XVIII (ed. M. Wolters, J. Livingstone, B. Beattie, R. Smith, M. MacMahon, J. Stuart-Smith, and J. Scobbie).

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(2015). Both native and non-native disfluencies trigger listeners’ attention. In Proceedings of the 7th Workshop on Disfluency in Spontaneous Speech, DiSS (ed. R. J. Lickley, M. Wester, and R. Eklund).

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(2014). The processing and evaluation of fluency in native and non-native speech. PhD thesis, LOT dissertation series 353, Utrecht University, 175pp.

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(2013). Sibilant consonants. In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics (ed. G. Khan), 557-561.

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(2013). Juncture (prosodic). In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics (ed. G. Khan), 432-434.

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(2013). Choosing a threshold for silent pauses to measure second language fluency. In Proceedings of the 6th Workshop on Disfluency in Spontaneous Speech, DiSS (ed. R. Eklund), 17-20.

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(2010). Whispered speech as input for cochlear implants. In Linguistics in the Netherlands 2010 (ed. J. Van Kampen and R. Nouwen), 1-14.

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