Language Identity and Perception (LIP) Reading Group is a Phonetics reading & discussion group, primarily focusing on issues surrounding speech perception and talker identity in various populations, languages and varieties. We gather almost (but not quite) every week to discuss an experimental paper that no one in the group has read before. LIP Reading Group is an interdepartmental group, including faculty and students from the Linguistics Department and Languages and Applied Linguistics Department at UCSC.

Upcoming Meetings

LIP will not be meeting during summer. Meeting times for Fall is TBD.

Past Meetings

Presentation by Mark Amengual

On language dominance and language mode

Schulpen, Dijkstra, Schriefers, & Harper (2003)

Recognition of interlingual homophones in bilingual auditory word recognition

Rosenblum, Miller, & Sanchez (2007)

Lip-read me now, hear me better later: Cross-modal transfer of talker-familiarity effects

Bultena & Dijkstra (2013)

Lexical access in bilingual visual word recognition

Van Ooijen (1996)

Vowel mutability and lexical selection in English: Evidence from a word reconstruction task

Creel, Aslin, & Tanenhaus (2006)

Heeding the voice of experience: The role of talker variation in lexical access

Xie & Myers (2015)

General Language Ability Predicts Talker Identification

Fricke, Kroll and Dussias (2015)

Phonetic variation in bilingual speech: A lens for studying production-comprehension link

Baese-berk & Samuel (2016)

Listeners beware: Speech Production may be Bad for Learning Speech Sounds

Carreiras & Price (2008)

Brain Activation for Consonants and Vowels

Chan & Vitevitch (2014)

The Influence of Neighborhood Density on the Recognition of Spanish-Accented Words

Fogerty (2015)

Indexical Properties Influence Time-varying Amplitude and Fundamental Frequency Contributions of Vowels to Sentence Intelligibility

Freeman & Ambady (2011)

A Dynamic Interactive Theory of Person Construal

Janse & Ernestus (2011)

The Roles of Bottom-up and Top-down Information in the Recognition of Reduced Speech: Evidence from listeners with normal and impaired hearing

Perrachione, Chiao & Wong (2010)

Asymmetric Cultural Effects on Perceptual Expertise Underlie an Own-race Bias for Voices

Rosenhouse, Haik & Kishon-Rabin (2006)

Speech Perception in Adverse Listening Conditions in Arabic-Hebrew Bilinguals

Sidaras, Alexander & Nygaard (2009)

Perceptual Learning of Systematic Variation in Spanish-accented Speech


Grant McGuire - Faculty, UCSC Linguistics
Stephanie Lain - Faculty, UCSC Languages & Applied Linguistics
Maho Morimoto - Graduate student, UCSC Linguistics


For more information and subscription to the mailing list, please contact Maho at mamorimo at ucsc dot edu, or Nick at nvanhand at ucsc dot edu.