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  1.  47
    Monkey semantics: two ‘dialects’ of Campbell’s monkey alarm calls.Philippe Schlenker, Emmanuel Chemla, Kate Arnold, Alban Lemasson, Karim Ouattara, Sumir Keenan, Claudia Stephan, Robin Ryder & Klaus Zuberbühler - 2014 - Linguistics and Philosophy 37 (6):439-501.
    We develop a formal semantic analysis of the alarm calls used by Campbell’s monkeys in the Tai forest and on Tiwai island —two sites that differ in the main predators that the monkeys are exposed to. Building on data discussed in Ouattara et al. :e7808, 2009a; PNAS 106: 22026–22031, 2009b and Arnold et al., we argue that on both sites alarm calls include the roots krak and hok, which can optionally be affixed with -oo, a kind of attenuating suffix; in (...)
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  2.  11
    Corrigendum: Social coordination in animal vocal interactions. Is there any evidence of turn-taking? The starling as an animal model.Laurence Henry, Adrian J. F. K. Craig, Alban Lemasson & Martine Hausberger - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
  3.  15
    Sex Differences in Language Across Early Childhood: Family Socioeconomic Status does not Impact Boys and Girls Equally.Stéphanie Barbu, Aurélie Nardy, Jean-Pierre Chevrot, Bahia Guellaï, Ludivine Glas, Jacques Juhel & Alban Lemasson - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  4.  4
    Social coordination in animal vocal interactions. Is there any evidence of turn-taking? The starling as an animal model.Laurence Henry, Adrian J. F. K. Craig, Alban Lemasson & Martine Hausberger - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  5.  13
    Voice features of telephone operators predict auditory preferences of consumers.Vanessa André, Christine Petr, Nicolas André, Martine Hausberger & Alban Lemasson - 2016 - Interaction Studies. Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies / Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies 17 (1):77-97.
    What makes a human voice agreeable is a matter of scientific discussion. Whereas prosody was shown to play a role regarding “male-female” attraction, the impact of frequency modulations in “non-sexual”, notably commercial, contexts has attracted little attention. Another point unaddressed in the literature is auditory sensitivity to short-term frequency modulations as current studies focus more on sentence. Thirty French female operators were recorded over the phone. All “bonjour” greeting words were classified in terms of frequency modulation linearity and orientation at (...)
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    Captive Bottlenose Dolphins Do Discriminate Human-Made Sounds Both Underwater and in the Air.Alice Lima, Mélissa Sébilleau, Martin Boye, Candice Durand, Martine Hausberger & Alban Lemasson - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 9.
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  7.  4
    Public attitude influences actors’ visual orientation : A pilot experimental study.Alban Lemasson, Daria Lippi, Laura Hamelin, Stéphane Louazon & Martine Hausberger - 2020 - Interaction Studies 21 (3):428-439.
    Human emotions guide verbal and non-verbal behaviour during social encounters. During public performances, performers’ emotions can be affected directly by an audience’s attitude. The valence of the emotional state (positive or negative) of a broad range of animal species is known to be associated with a body and visual orientation laterality bias. Here, we evaluated the influence of an audience’s attitude on professional actors’ head orientation and gaze direction during two theatrical performances with controlled observers’ reactions (Hostile vs Friendly audience). (...)
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    Public attitude influences actors’ visual orientation.Alban Lemasson, Daria Lippi, Laura Hamelin, Stéphane Louazon & Martine Hausberger - 2020 - Interaction Studies 21 (3):428-439.
    Human emotions guide verbal and non-verbal behaviour during social encounters. During public performances, performers’ emotions can be affected directly by an audience’s attitude. The valence of the emotional state (positive or negative) of a broad range of animal species is known to be associated with a body and visual orientation laterality bias. Here, we evaluated the influence of an audience’s attitude on professional actors’ head orientation and gaze direction during two theatrical performances with controlled observers’ reactions (Hostile vs Friendly audience). (...)
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