|Here are some audiovisual aftereffects that might be relevant:|
Kitagawa, N., and Ichihara, W. (2002). Hearing visual motion in depth. Nature 416, 172–174.
Bertelson, P., Vroomen, J., De Gelder, B., 2003. Visual recalibration of auditory speech identification: a McGurk aftereffect. Psychol. Sci. 14, 592–597.
Frissen, I., Vroomen, J., De Gelder, B., Bertelson, P., 2003. The aftereffects of ventriloquism: are they sound frequency specific? Acta Psychol. 113, 315–327.
On Apr 4, 2011, at 4:18 AM, Jose Ignacio Alcantara wrote:
This is obviously synesthesia you are referring to? Ramachandran and his colleague, Hubbard, have looked into this. See:
Marks, L.E. (1975). On colored-hearing synesthesia: cross-modal translations of sensory dimensions. Psychol. Bull. 82, 303–331.
Hubbard, E.M., Manohar, S., and Ramachandran, V.S. (2006). Contrast affects the strength of synesthetic colors. Cortex, 42, 184-194.
On 4 Apr 2011, at 20:22, Anastasios Sarampalis wrote:
Is anyone aware of any research that looks at audiovisual contrast effects? By that, I mean effects like sound intensity or pitch affecting the perception of colour intensity or luminance (or vice versa).
Dr José Ignacio Alcántara
Department of Experimental Psychology
University of Cambridge
Phone: 44 (0)1223 764412
Fax: 44 (0)1223 333564
Fellow of Fitzwilliam College
Phone: 44 (0)1223 472126
Lawrence D. Rosenblum
Department of Psychology
University of California
900 University Ave.
Riverside, CA 92521
New book: "See What I'm Saying: The Extraordinary Powers of Our Five Senses" (http://www.lawrencerosenblum.com)