Calandruccio, Lauren and Buss, Emily 2017. Spectral integration of English speech for non-native English speakers. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, Vol. 142, Issue. 3, p. 1646.
van Reenen, Coralie and Karusseit, Catherine 2017. Classroom acoustics as a consideration for inclusive education in South Africa. South African Journal of Communication Disorders, Vol. 64, Issue. 1,
Quar, Tian Kar Soli, Sigfrid D Chan, Yin Fang Ishak, Wan Syafira and Abdul Wahat, Nor Haniza 2017. The effect of non-native and non-regional speech testing on a multi-lingual population. International Journal of Audiology, Vol. 56, Issue. 2, p. 92.
Reetzke, Rachel Lam, Boji Pak-Wing Xie, Zilong Sheng, Li Chandrasekaran, Bharath and Elmer, Stefan 2016. Effect of Simultaneous Bilingualism on Speech Intelligibility across Different Masker Types, Modalities, and Signal-to-Noise Ratios in School-Age Children. PLOS ONE, Vol. 11, Issue. 12, p. e0168048.
Lucks Mendel, Lisa and Widner, Hannah 2016. Speech perception in noise for bilingual listeners with normal hearing. International Journal of Audiology, Vol. 55, Issue. 2, p. 126.
Phillips, Natalie A. 2016. The Implications of Cognitive Aging for Listening and the Framework for Understanding Effortful Listening (FUEL). Ear and Hearing, Vol. 37, p. 44S.
Peng, Z. Ellen and Wang, Lily M. 2016. Effects of noise, reverberation and foreign accent on native and non-native listeners' performance of English speech comprehension. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, Vol. 139, Issue. 5, p. 2772.
Wang, Ruiming Fan, Xiaoyue Liu, Cong and Cai, Zhenguang G. 2016. Cognitive control and word recognition speed influence the Stroop effect in bilinguals. International Journal of Psychology, Vol. 51, Issue. 2, p. 93.
González Alonso, Jorge Villegas, Julián and García Mayo, María del Pilar 2016. English compound and non-compound processing in bilingual and multilingual speakers: Effects of dominance and sequential multilingualism. Second Language Research, Vol. 32, Issue. 4, p. 503.
Davidson, Lisa and Wilson, Colin 2016. Processing nonnative consonant clusters in the classroom: Perception and production of phonetic detail. Second Language Research, Vol. 32, Issue. 4, p. 471.
Masuda, Hinako 2016. Misperception patterns of American English consonants by Japanese listeners in reverberant and noisy environments. Speech Communication, Vol. 79, p. 74.
Schmidtke, Jens 2016. The Bilingual Disadvantage in Speech Understanding in Noise Is Likely a Frequency Effect Related to Reduced Language Exposure. Frontiers in Psychology, Vol. 7,
Heinrich, Antje Henshaw, Helen and Ferguson, Melanie A. 2015. The relationship of speech intelligibility with hearing sensitivity, cognition, and perceived hearing difficulties varies for different speech perception tests. Frontiers in Psychology, Vol. 6,
Mishra, Ramesh Kumar 2015. Listening through the native tongue: A review essay on Cutler'sNative listening: Language experience and the recognition of spoken words. Philosophical Psychology, Vol. 28, Issue. 7, p. 1064.
Slater, Jessica Skoe, Erika Strait, Dana L. O’Connell, Samantha Thompson, Elaine and Kraus, Nina 2015. Music training improves speech-in-noise perception: Longitudinal evidence from a community-based music program. Behavioural Brain Research, Vol. 291, p. 244.
Bidelman, Gavin M. and Dexter, Lauren 2015. Bilinguals at the “cocktail party”: Dissociable neural activity in auditory–linguistic brain regions reveals neurobiological basis for nonnative listeners’ speech-in-noise recognition deficits. Brain and Language, Vol. 143, p. 32.
Zhou, Xiaoqing Yuan, Wei Galvin, John J. Fu, Qian-Jie and Zhang, Ying 2015. Influence of language experience on digit recognition by English and Chinese listeners. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, Vol. 138, Issue. 3, p. EL324.
This study compared monosyllabic word recognition in quiet, noise, and noise with reverberation for 15 monolingual American English speakers and 12 Spanish–English bilinguals who had learned English prior to 6 years of age and spoke English without a noticeable foreign accent. Significantly poorer word recognition scores were obtained for the bilingual listeners than for the monolingual listeners under conditions of noise and noise with reverberation, but not in quiet. Although bilinguals with little or no foreign accent in their second language are often assumed by their peers, or their clinicians in the case of hearing loss, to be identical in perceptual abilities to monolinguals, the present data suggest that they may have greater difficulty in recognizing words in noisy or reverberant listening environments.
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.
Full text views reflects the number of PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views.
* Views captured on Cambridge Core between September 2016 - 20th October 2017. This data will be updated every 24 hours.