Day 3


Day 3 (June 29, Saturday, 2024)

08:00-09:00 Registration (coffee & munch)
09:00-10:50 Thematic Session 4: LabPhon for social contexts
10:50-11:20 Coffee Break (30 minutes)
11:20-12:35 General Session 6: Variational LabPhon
12:35-14:00 Lunch
14:00-15:50 Thematic Session 5: LabPhon for non-articulatory gestures
15:50-17:20 Poster Session 3 (with coffee, 52 posters)
17:20-17:50 General discussion on the conference themes
17:50-18:00 Conference Closing

08:00-09:00 Registration (coffee & munch)

09:00-10:50 Thematic Session 4: LabPhon for social contexts

Invited Speaker: Abby Walker (Virginia Tech, USA)
Out of context: When social context increases uncertainty

Elena Sheard, Jen Hay, Robert Fromont, Joshua Wilson Black, Lynn Clark (U of Canterbury)
Covarying New Zealand vowels interact with speech rate to create social meaning for NZ listeners

William Clapp, Charlotte Vaughn, Meghan Sumner (Stanford U; U of Maryland; Stanford U)
Talker-specificity effects across and within social categories

Discussant: Tessa Bent (Indiana U., USA)


10:50-11:20 Coffee Break (30 minutes)

11:20-12:35 General Session 6: Variational LabPhon

James Tanner, Morgan Sonderegger, Jane Stuart-Smith, Tyler Kendall, Jeff Mielke, Erik Thomas, Robin Dodsworth, Spade Data Consortium (U of Glasgow; McGill U; U of Glasgow; U of Oregon; North Carolina State U; North Carolina State U; North Carolina State U; N/A)
Exposing the anatomy of articulation rate across English dialects and speakers

Irene Smith, Morgan Sonderegger, The Spade Consortium (McGill U; McGill U; U of Glasgow)
Variation in prenasal allophony across dialects of English

Jiyoung Jang, Sahyang Kim, Taehong Cho (HIPCS, Hanyang U; Hongik U; Hanyang U)
Glottalization of non-initial vowels in marking prosodic structure in American and Australian Englishes

Kirsten Culhane, Jennifer Hay, Penny Harris, Kate Maindonald, Allie Osborne (New Zealand Institute of Language, Brain and Behaviour, U of Canterbury; New Zealand Institute of Language, Brain and Behaviour, U of Canterbury; U of Canterbury; U of Canterbury; U of Canterbury)
From Hiatus to Diphthong: variation and change in the production of te reo Māori opening vowel sequences

Sishi Liao, Phil Hoole, Jonathan Harrington (Institute for Phonetics & Speech Processing, LMU Munich)
Rapid sound change and regional variation: /an/-rime nasalance in the Chengdu and Chongqing varieties in Southwestern Mandarin


12:35-14:00 Lunch

14:00-15:50 Thematic Session 5: LabPhon for non-articulatory gestures

Invited Speaker: Marc Swerts (Tiburg U. Netherlands)
Keeping gestures in sync

Kathryn Franich, Vincent Nwosu (Harvard U; U of Calgary)
Phrase Boundary and Tone Melody as Predictors of Co-Speech Gesture Timing in Igbo

Karee Garvin, Walter Dych, Eliana Spradling, Clarissa Briasco-Stewart, Kathryn Franich (Harvard U; U of Delaware; Harvard U; Harvard U; Harvard U)
Effects of co-speech gesture on magnitude and stability of oral gestures

Discussant: Jelena Krivokapic (U. of Michigan, USA)


15:50-17:20 Poster Session 3 (with coffee, 52 posters)

D3:01(MH) Enkeleida Kapia, Josiane Riverin-Coutlée, Conceição Cunha, Jonathan Harrington (Institute for Phonetics and Speech Processing, LMU; Institute for Phonetics and Speech Processing - Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München; Institute for Phonetics and Speech Processing (IPS), University of Munich; Institute for Phonetics and Speech Processing (IPS), University of Munich)
Testing the structure preservation and phonetic preservation approaches to compensatory lengthening

D3:02(MH) Thomas Kettig, Lisa Davidson (York University; New York University)
Acoustic correlates of stress in contrastive short and long vowels in ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi

D3:03(MH) Jiwon Hwang, Yu-An Lu (Stony Brook University; National Yang Ming Chiao Tung University)
Perception-production link by position in the imitation of Korean nasal stops

D3:04(MH) Olga Dmitrieva, Chiara Celata (Purdue University; Università degli Studi di Urbino Carlo Bo)
Asymmetries in the acoustic enhancement of phonological contrasts

D3:05(MH) Sang-Im Lee-Kim, Ssu-Ying Chen, Lacey Wade, Meredith Tamminga (Hanyang University; National Yang Ming Chiao Tung University; Kansas University; University of Pennsylvania)
Multiple nasal mergers in Taiwan Mandarin: a case of perception-production misalignment

D3:06(MH) Adam Albright, Canaan Breiss (Massachusetts Institute of Technology; University of Southern California)
A Poisson model of phonological cooccurrence restrictions

D3:07(MH) Brett Baker, Rikke Bundgaard-Nielsen, Chloe Turner (University of Melbourne; MARCS Institute for Brain, Behaviour and Development, Western Sydney University; University of Melbourne)
Initial velar nasal deletion in Wubuy is sensitive to morphological information as well as prosodic phrasing

D3:08(MH) Ian Carpick, Emily Knick, Cal Boye-Lynn, Amanda Rysling, Ryan Bennett (University of California, Santa Cruz)
Learned performance or auditory bias: carryover vs. anticipatory nasal coarticulation

D3:09(MH) Xiaoyu Yu, Samuel Sui Lung Sze, Thomas Van Hoey, Bingzi Yu, Frank Lihui Tan, Stephen Tsz To Ho, Wayne Tak Wang Li, Youngah Do (University of Hong Kong; University of Hong Kong; KU Leuven; MIT; University of Hong Kong; University of Hong Kong; University of Hong Kong; University of Hong Kong)
The acquisition, contact, and transmission of phonological variation

D3:10(MH) Yuhan Lin (Shenzhen University)
Sound Change and Cross-linguistic Influence among Multilingual Speakers: Evidence from /n/-/l/ Merger in Cantonese

D3:11(MH) Stefon Flego, Andy Wedel (Virginia Tech; University of Arizona)
Chain Shifts and Transphonologizations are Driven by Homophony Avoidance

D3:12(MH) Yanting Li, Xiao Dong, Ka-Fai Yip, Gareth Junjie Yang (UC Irvine; Indiana University Bloomington; Yale University; Middlebury College)
Variation of sibilant palatalization in homeland and heritage Cantonese

D3:13(MH) Ming Liu, Jonathan Havenhill (University of Hong Kong)
Syllable-based or Word-based? Representation of tones undergoing merger

D3:14(MH) Jonny Kim, Hyunjung So, Ahjin Ko, Jiyea Heo, Seoyeong Ahn (Pusan National University)
Ongoing VOT merger unmerged in a singing context

D3:15(R1) Nan Xing, Fangfang Li, Karen Pollock (University of Albera; University of Lethbridge; University of Alberta)
Speech Sound Development in Children Learning English as a Second Language in a Bilingual International School in China

D3:16(R1) Xizi Deng, Ho.Henny Yeung (Simon Fraser University)
The perception of accented English by English learners: Revisiting the interlanguage speech intelligibility benefit

D3:17(R1) Di Wang, Claire Nance (Lancaster University)
Third language phonetic and phonological acquisition: perceptual discrimination of consonants in Chongqing dialect, Standard Mandarin and English

D3:18(R1) Ki Woong Moon (University of Arizona)
Preceding Word Information for Predicting Speech Errors in EFL Speech

D3:19(R1) Wei Zhang, Meghan Clayards, Morgan Sonderegger (McGill University)
Qualitive differences in Mandarin tone imitation between Mandarin and English speakers

D3:20(R1) Koen Sebregts, Hielke Vriesendorp, Hugo Quené, Yosiane White (Utrecht University)
Long-term phonetic convergence vs. speaker-specificity: creaky voice in L2 English

D3:21(R1) Sarah Wesolek, Piotr Gulgowski, Ulrike Domahs, Marzena Zygis (Leibniz-Zentrum Allgemeine Sprachwissenschaft (ZAS); University of Wrocław; Philipps-Universität Marburg; Leibniz-Zentrum Allgemeine Sprachwissenschaft (ZAS))
L2 accent effect in the processing of grammatical and phonological errors: A German-Polish ERP study

D3:22(R1) Nasim Mahdinazhad Sardhaei, Marzena Żygis, Hamid Sharifzadeh, Annika Blietz (Leibniz-Zentrum Allgemeine Sprachwissenschaft (ZAS); Leibniz-Zentrum Allgemeine Sprachwissenschaft (ZAS); Unitech institute of technology; University of Potsdam)
Decoding orofacial signals beyond sight: A study of expressive faces and whispered voices in German

D3:23(R1) Kathleen Currie Hall, Oksana Tkachman (University of British Columbia)
Articulatory Degrees of Freedom and Sign Language Lexicons

D3:24(R1) Chantal Marie Loresco De Leon (Northwestern University)
Influence of multiple sources of social information on speech comprehension and evaluation

D3:25(R1) Marc Barnard, Scott Kunkel, Rémi Lamarque, Adam J. Chong (Queen Mary University of London)
Pupillary response as a measure of cognitive load in the processing of accented speech

D3:26(R1) Jeonghwa Cho, Harim Kwon (University of Michigan; Seoul National University)
Perceptual adaptation to novel speech patterns: the effect of perceived talker identity

D3:27(R1) Karolina Bros (University of Warsaw)
Cross-linguistic perception of subphonemic stop contrasts – phonology beats phonetics

D3:28(R1) Song Yi Kim, Natasha Warner (University of Arizona)
Acoustic cues in perception of reduced speech

D3:29(R1) Eva Reinisch, Marianne Pouplier, Francesco Rodriquez, Philipp Howson, Justin J. H. Lo, Christopher Carignan, Bronwen Evans (Acoustics Research Institute, Austrian Academy of Sciences; Institut für Phonetik und Sprachverarbeitung Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Lancaster University; University College London; University College London)
Using anticipatory nasal coarticulation for word recognition in German and French

D3:30(R1) Francesco Rodriquez, Marianne Pouplier, Phil J. Howson, Eva Reinisch, Justin J.H. Lo, Christopher Carignan, Bronwen G. Evans (Institut für Phonetik und Sprachverarbeitung Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Institut für Phonetik und Sprachverarbeitung Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Institut für Phonetik und Sprachverarbeitung Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Acoustics Research Institute, Austrian Academy of Sciences; Lancaster University; University College London; University College London)
Perception of time-varying coarticulatory cues: nasal and labial coarticulation in French

D3:31(R1) Margarethe McDonald, Amélie Bernard, Katherine White, Chris Fennell (University of Kansas; Social Research and Demonstration Corporation; University of Waterloo; University of Ottawa)
Generalization of vowel-shift adaptation in children after exposure to foreign-accented speech

D3:32(R1) Rok Sim, Amanda Dalola, Drew Crosby (University of South Carolina; University of Minnesota; Korea University)
Talking Cute: How age and gender shape perceptions of Korean aegyo

D3:33(R1) Chris Lee (Boston University)
Perceptual weighting of prosodic cues to focus by Hong Kong Cantonese listeners

D3:34(R2) Margaret Cychosz, Arjun Pawar (UCLA; UCLA)
Bilingual language development as a lens into the relationship between child-directed speech and phonological processing

D3:35(R2) Eon-Suk Ko, Sunghye Cho (Chosun University; University of Pennsylvania)
Decoding Vowel Hyperarticulation in Korean Infant-Directed Speech

D3:36(R2) Connor McCabe (University College Dublin)
Principal components of lexical prominence in Munster Irish: analysis of nonword data

D3:37(R2) Xin Gao, Cesko Voeten, Mark Liberman (University of Pennsylvania; University of Pennsylvania / University of Amsterdam; University of Pennsylvania)
Prosodic boundaries and givenness on tonal coarticulation in conversational Cantonese

D3:38(R2) Mariko Sugahara, Sylvain Coulange, Tsuneo Kato (Doshisha University; Université Grenoble Alpes and Doshisha University; Doshisha University)
English Lexical Stress in Awareness and Production: Native and Non-native Speakers

D3:39(R2) Jiarui Zhang, Isabella Fritz, Aditi Lahiri (Language and Brain Laboratory, University of Oxford)
Planning Intonational TUNES of Questions in Guanzhong Mandarin

D3:40(R2) Kristine Yu, Alessa Farinella (University of Massachusetts Amherst)
Variability in the prosodic realization of remote past in African American English

D3:41(R2) Johanna Cronenberg, Lori Lamel, Ioana Chitoran (Université Paris Cité; Laboratoire Interdisciplinaire des Sciences du Numérique; Université Paris Cité)
Acoustic Assessment of the Diphthong vs. Hiatus Distinction in Five Romance Languages: A Big Data Study

D3:42(R2) Jungyun Seo, Ruaridh Purse, Jelena Krivokapić (University of Michigan)
The effect of speech planning and prosodic structure on kinematic properties of gesture

D3:43(R3) Yaqian Huang (Acoustics Research Institute, Austrian Academy of Sciences)
The effect of vocal fry and period doubling on the perceived naturalness of Mandarin tones

D3:44(R3) Una Chow, Molly Babel (University of British Columbia)
Gitksan fricatives: auditory-acoustic trajectories differentiate [s]-[ɬ]-[χ]-[h]

D3:45(R3) Eleanor Chodroff, Miao Zhang (University of Zurich)
A crosslinguistic analysis of intrinsic vowel duration

D3:46(R3) Miriam Oschkinat, Nicole Benker, Philip Hoole, Simone Falk, Simone Dalla Bella (Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; BRAMS – International Laboratory for Brain, Music and Sound Research, Université de Montréal; BRAMS – International Laboratory for Brain, Music and Sound Research)
Monitoring Speech Timing via Auditory Feedback in French

D3:47(R3) Myriam Lapierre, Ella De Falco (University of Washington)
Three degrees of vowel nasality in Kawaiwete (Tupi-Guarani)

D3:48(R3) Yao Yao, Meixian Li, Shiyue Li, Charles B. Chang (The Hong Kong Polytechnic University; The Hong Kong Polytechnic University; The Hong Kong Polytechnic University; Boston University)
Gender effects in the social perception of creaky voice in Mandarin Chinese

D3:49(R3) Mark Tiede, Sam Tilsen (Yale University; Cornell University)
Temporal flexibility of articulation within syllables

D3:50(R3) Lavinia Price, Marianne Pouplier, Philip Hoole (Institute for Phonetics and Speech Processing, Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Institute for Phonetics and Speech Processing, Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; Institute for Phonetics and Speech Processing, Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich)
Reaffirming Catford: A Real-time MRI Investigation of Larynx Raising in Amharic Ejectives

D3:51(R3) Maho Morimoto, Ai Mizoguchi, Takayuki Arai (Sophia University/Japan Society for the Promotion of Science; Maebashi Institute of Technology/National Institute for Japanese Language and Linguistics; Sophia University)
The Effect of Pitch-Accent on the Articulation of Coda Nasals in Japanese

D3:52(R3) Yoonjeong Lee, Jelena Krivokapic (University of Michigan)
The temporal organization of Seoul Korean prosody in multimodal gestures


17:20-17:50 General discussion on the conference themes

· All the invited speakers and discussants


17:50-18:00 Conference Closing

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▶ Day 2 Program


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