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Re: References needed: fMRI of stream segregation with natural sounds
a summary of the references shared by Rhodri Cusack, Joel Snyder, and
Jonathan Simon, plus two additional references I found.
- Book chapter that discusses stream segregation inside and outside the
laboratory: Cusack, Rhodri, and Robert P. Carlyon. "Auditory perceptual
organization inside and outside the laboratory." Ecological
psychoacoustics (2004): 15-48.
- A recent review of streaming literature that focuses on attention
effects and other high-level factors: Snyder, Joel S., et al.
"Attention, awareness, and the perception of auditory scenes." Frontiers
in Psychology 3 (2012).
- An ERP study of change deafness with environmental sounds: Gregg,
Melissa K., and Joel S. Snyder. "Enhanced sensory processing accompanies
successful detection of change for real-world sounds." NeuroImage (2012).
- Four studies by Jonathan Simon, on streaming and natural sounds:
- Ding, N. and J. Z. Simon (2013, in press) Adaptive Temporal Encoding
Leads to a Background Insensitive Cortical Representation of Speech, J
- Zion Golumbic, E. M., N. Ding, S. Bickel, P. Lakatos, C. A. Schevon,
G. M. McKhann, R. R. Goodman, R. Emerson, A. D. Mehta, J. Z. Simon, D.
Poeppel, and C. E. Schroeder (2013) Mechanisms Underlying Selective
Neuronal Tracking of Attended Speech at a “Cocktail Party”, Neuron,
- Ding, N. and J. Z. Simon (2012) The Emergence of Neural Encoding of
Auditory Objects While Listening to Competing Speakers, PNAS, 109(29),
- Ding, N. and J. Z. Simon (2012) Neural Coding of Continuous Speech in
Auditory Cortex during Monaural and Dichotic Listening, J Neurophysiol
For those of you interested in neural mechanisms for auditory grouping,
I would add these recent book chapters. Not many natural-sound studies
here, but surely a good read:
- Griffiths, Timothy D., Christophe Micheyl, and Tobias Overath.
"Auditory object analysis." The Human Auditory Cortex (2012): 199-223.
- Schnupp, Jan WH, Christian Honey, and Ben DB Willmore. "Neural
Correlates of Auditory Object Perception." Neural Correlates of Auditory
Cognition. Springer New York, 2013. 115-149.
Overall, a quick look at these references shows that fMRI somehow lags
behind MEG/EEG when it comes to the study of streaming with natural
sounds. Mine is not a critique or an argument in the generalizability
vs. experimental control debate, just a curiosity connected to the
interpretation of some non-streaming natural-sound fMRI results I am
On 22/03/2013 1:15 PM, Bruno L. Giordano wrote:
I am looking for references to fMRI/EEG-MEG studies of stream
segregation that use natural recognizable sounds. The vast majority of
the studies I found used synthetic stimuli, perhaps my review hasn't
been thorough enough.
Thank you for your help,
Bruno L. Giordano, PhD
Institute of Neuroscience and Psychology
58 Hillhead Street, University of Glasgow
Glasgow, G12 8QB, Scotland
T +44 (0) 141 330 5484