Detailed program

Tuesday, May 31stWednesday, June 1Thursday, June 2Friday, June 3rd

Tuesday, May 31st, 2016
9:00 – 9:20AM Opening Ceremony & Welcome
9:20 – 10:20 AM Keynote Session 1 Mechanisms and Disorders of Tone Processing
Patrick Wong
10:20 – 10:40AM Oral Session 1
10:20 – 10:40AM o1.01 The Common Prosody Platform (CPP): Where theories of prosody can be directly compared
Santitham Prom-On, Yi Xu, Wentao Gu, Amalia Arvaniti, Hosung Nam and D. H. Whalen
10:40 – 11:40AM Poster Session 1

p1.07a Do speakers show different F0 when they speak in different languages? The case of English, French and German.
Sandra Schwab and Jean-Philippe Goldman
p1.08a Task-effects in the L2 perception and production of English sentence types by L1 Spanish speakers
Laura Colantoni, Gabrielle Klassen, Matthew Patience, Malina Radu and Olga Tararova
p1.09a The long road from phonological knowledge to phonetic realization: An acoustic account of the temporal composition of Mandarin L2 English
Chao-Yu Su and Chiu-Yu Tseng
p1.10a Using a multimedia program in teaching French as a second language
Darya Sandryhaila-Groth and Philippe Martin
p1.11a Evaluating prosodic similarity as a means towards L2 teacher’s prosodic control training
Olivier Nocaudie and Corine Astésano
p1.12a Breath and non-breath pauses in fluent and disfluent phases of German and French L1 and L2 read speech
Juergen Trouvain, Camille Fauth and Bernd Möbius
p1.13a A cross-language investigation of word segmentation by bilinguals with varying degrees of proficiency: Preliminary results.
Annie C. Gilbert, Inbal Itzhak and Shari Baum
p1.14a The influence of F0 discontinuity on intonational cues to word segmentation: A preliminary investigation
Pauline Welby and Oliver Niebuhr
p1.15a Word accents and phonological neighbourhood as predictive cues in spoken language comprehension
Pelle Söderström, Merle Horne and Mikael Roll
p1.16a An analysis of the distribution of syllables in prosodic phrases of stress-timed and syllable-timed languages
Jeena J Prakash and Hema A Murthy
p1.17a Rhythmic patterns and literary genres in synthesized speech
Elisabeth Delais-Roussarie, Damien Lolive, Hiyon Yoo and David Guennec
p1.18a Prosodic and syntactic structures in spontaneous English speech
Anna Dannenberg, Stefan Werner and Martti Vainio
p1.19a A study on BLSTM-RNN-based Chinese prosodic structure prediction in a unified framework with character-level features
Yi Zhao, Chuang Ding, Nobuaki Minematsu and Daisuke Saito
p1.20a Detecting emphasized spoken words by considering them prosodic outliers and taking advantage of HMM-based TTS Framework
Hui Liang
p1.21a Automatic pitch accent annotation
Grazyna Demenko
p1.22a Analysis of prosody increment induced by pitch accents for automatic emphasis correction
Yang Zhang, Gautham Mysore, Floraine Berthouzoz and Mark Hasegawa-Johnson
p1.23a Automatic identification of gender from speech
Sarah Ita Levitan, Taniya Mishra and Srinivas Bangalore
p1.24a Intonational phrase boundaries in Southern Bobo Madaré
Kate Sherwood
p1.25a Interactions of tone and intonation in whispered Mandarin
Li Jiao and Yi Xu
p1.26a A perceptually-based approach to Chinese syllable-tone patterning
Mingqiong Luo
p1.27a An analysis-by-synthesis study of Mandarin speech prosody
Na Zhi, Daniel Hirst, Pier Marco Bertinetto, Aijun Li and Yuan Jia
p1.28a The interaction of lexical tone and phrase-level intonation in Limbum
Siri Gjersøe, Jude Nformi and Ludger Paschen
p1.29a Production experiments on two cases of tonal neutralization in Taiwan Southern Min
Mao-Hsu Chen

10:40 – 11:40AM Special Poster Session 1: Rising intonation in English and beyond

sp1.01a Uptalk variation in three varieties of Northern Irish English
Nuzha Moritz
sp1.02a Non-question rises in narratives produced by mothers and daughters
Meghan E. Armstrong, Page Piccinini and Amanda Ritchart
sp1.03a Epistemic and attitudinal meanings of rise and rise-plateau contours
Joseph Tyler and Rachel Steindel Burdin
sp1.04a Uptalk in Midwestern American English
Christine Prechtel and Cynthia G. Clopper
sp1.05a Towards a typological classification and description of HRTs in a multidialectal corpus of contemporary English
Stephan Wilhelm
sp1.06a A first look at declarative rises as markers of ethnicity in Sydney
Anna Jespersen

11:40 – 1:00PM Special Oral Session 1: Rising intonation in English and beyond
11:45 – 11:55AM so1.01 Phonetic differences between uptalk and question rises in two Antipodean English varieties
Paul Warren and Janet Fletcher
11:55 – 12:05PM so1.02 Uptalk in Southern British English
Amalia Arvaniti and Madeleine Atkins
12:05 – 12:15PM so1.03 Intonational polar question markers and implicature in American English and Majorcan Catalan
Meghan E. Armstrong and Maria Del Mar Vanrell
12:15 – 12:25PM so1.04 Donegal Irish rises: Similarities and differences to rises in English varieties
Amelie Dorn and Ailbhe Ní Chasaide
12:25 – 12:55PM Round table discussion
1:00 – 2:40PM Lunch Break
2:40 – 4:00PM Oral Session 2
2:40 – 3:00PM o2.01 The alignment of head nods with syntactic units in Finnish Sign Language and Swedish Sign Language
Anna Puupponen, Tommi Jantunen and Johanna Mesch
3:00 – 3:20PM o2.02 Hyperarticulation in short intonational phrases in three Australian languages
Simone Graetzer, Janet Fletcher and John Hajek
3:20 – 3:40PM o2.03 Subject/Object complexity and prosodic boundary strength in Irish
Emily Elfner
3:40 – 4:00PM o2.04 Prosodic boundaries in subordinate syntactic constructions
Manon Lelandais and Gaëlle Ferré
4:00 – 5:00PM Poster Session 2

p2.01b Intonational correlates of subject and object realisation in Mawng (Australian)
Janet Fletcher, Hywel Stoakes, Ruth Singer and Deborah Loakes
p2.02b Prosodic and individual influences on the interpretation of "only"
Rose Hurley and Jason Bishop
p2.03b Phonetic evidence for clitic-host relations within the prepositional group in Russian
Daniil Kocharov, Tatiana Kachkovskaia and Pavel Skrelin
p2.04b The role of syntax in the Nuclear Stress Rule
Byron Ahn
p2.05b Implicit prosody pulls its weight: Recovery from garden path sentences
Jesse Harris, Sun-Ah Jun and Adam Royer
p2.06b Speech prosody in musical notation: Spanish, Portuguese and English
Antônio R.M. Simões and Alexsandro Meireles
p2.08b Modulation of musical experience and prosodic complexity on lexical pitch learning
Xiuli Tong and Yee Ching Tang
p2.09b Speech and music discrimination: Human detection of differences between music and speech based on rhythm
Madeleine Stanev, Johannes Redlich, Christian Knörzer, Ninett Rosenfeld and Athanasios Lykartsis
p2.10b Our own speech rate influences speech perception
Hans Rutger Bosker
p2.11b Listeners’ discrimination of read and spontaneous speech is primed by performance of a prior speech production task
Rosanna Morris-Haynes, Laurence White and Sven Mattys
p2.12b Does speech production in L2 require access to phonological representations?
Yuki Asano and Bettina Braun
p2.13b L1 experience shapes the perception of intonational contours
Elaine Schmidt, Carmen Kung, Brechtje Post, Ivan Yuen and Katherine Demuth
p2.14b Landmark-based pronunciation error identification on L2 Mandarin Chinese
Xuesong Yang, Xiang Kong, Mark Hasegawa-Johnson and Yanlu Xie
p2.15b The use of the Odd-One-Out task in the study of the perception of lexical stress in Spanish by German-speaking listeners
Sandra Schwab and Volker Dellwo
p2.16b Improvement of naturalness of learners’ spoken Japanese by practicing with the Web-based prosodic reading tutor, Suzuki-kun
Nobuaki Minematsu, Hiroko Hirano, Noriko Nakamura and Koji Oikawa
p2.17b Detecting intonation phrase boundaries in German laboratory speech by means of H tone upstep
Fabian Schubö
p2.18b Boundary detection using continuous wavelet analysis
Antti Suni, Juraj Simko and Martti Vainio
p2.19b Speaker adaptation for support vector machine-based word prominence detection
Andrea Schnall and Martin Heckmann
p2.20b Spoken interaction modeling for automatic assessment of collaborative learning
Jennifer Smith, Harry Bratt, Colleen Richey, Nikoletta Bassiou, Elizabeth Shriberg, Andreas Tsiartas, Cynthia D’Angelo and Nonye Alozie
p2.21b Cutting down on manual pitch contour annotation using data modelling
Yuki Asano, Michele Gubian and Dominik Sacha
p2.22b Automatic detection of Brazil’s prosodic tone unit
David Johnson and Okim Kang
p2.23b Somali as a tone language
David Le Gac
p2.24b The prosodic effect of the neutral tone to the preceding tone
Shanshan Fan, Aijun Li, Jun Gao and Ao Chen
p2.25b Tones are not abstract autosegmentals
Fang Hu
p2.26b Correlation between Sylheti tone and phonation
Amalesh Gope and Shakuntala Mahanta
p2.27b The role of metrical structure in signaling focus: An acoustic study of focus and prosody in Shanghai Chinese
Lei Sun
p2.28b Pre-attentive perceptual integration of tones and vowels
William Choi and Xiuli Tong
p2r.29b Singing tones in Cantonese operas and pop songs
Bin Li and Chung-Nin Choi
p2r.30b Prosody as a means to express tense in the Kaingang language
Márcia Nascimento, Marcus Maia and Leticia Rebollo-Couto

5:00 – 6:20PM Oral Session 3
5:00 – 5:20PM o3.01 Cross-language data on five types of prosodic focus
Martin Ho Kwan Ip and Anne Cutler
5:20 – 5:40PM o3.02 Speaker-specific intonational marking of narrow focus in Egyptian Arabic
Francesco Cangemi, Dina El Zarka, Simon Wehrle, Stefan Baumann and Martine Grice
5:40 – 6:00PM o3.03 Prosodic focus with post-focus compression in Lan-Yin Mandarin
Chen Shen and Yi Xu
6:00 – 6:20PM o3.04 Contrastive topic constituents in German
Sabine Zerbian, Giuseppina Turco, Nadja Schauffler, Margaret Zellers and Arndt Riester

Wednesday, June 1st
9:00 – 10:00AM Keynote Session 2 Different children, different prosody: Individual differences in prosodic development
Aoju Chen
10:00 – 10:40AM Oral Session 4
10:00 – 10:20AM o4.01 Impact of prosodic structure and information density on vowel space size
Erika Schulz, Yoon Mi Oh, Zofia Malisz, Bistra Andreeva and Bernd Möbius
10:20 – 10:40AM o4.02 Modelling the timing and scaling of nuclear pitch accents of Connaught and Ulster Irish with the Fujisaki model of intonation
Maria O’Reilly and Ailbhe Ní Chasaide
10:40 – 11:40AM Poster Session 3

p3.06a Syllable nucleus and boundary detection in noisy conditions
Sreedhar Patha, Yegnanarayana Bayya and Suryakanth V Gangashetty
p3.07a Effects of L1 prosodic structure on narrow focus realizations in an L2: Evidence from Hungarian learners of German
Susanne Beinrucker, Felicitas Kleber and Katalin Mády
p3.08a Influence of L1 prominence on L2 production: French and German speakers
Frank Zimmerer, Anne Bonneau and Bistra Andreeva
p3.09a Tone production of Mandarin disyllabic words by Korean learners
Jung-Yueh Tu, Yuwen Hsiung, Jih-Ho Cha, Min-Da Wu and Yao-Ting Sung
p3.10a Influence of dependency parsing on the prosody of Chinese discourse
Yu Pang, Yuan Jia, Aijun Li, Dawei Song and Ruifang He
p3.11a The intonation of echo wh-questions in Ecuadorian Spanish
Clara Huttenlauch, Sophie Egger, Daniela Wochner and Ingo Feldhausen
p3.12a Intonational convergence in information-seeking yes-no questions: the case of Olivenza Portuguese and Olivenza Spanish
Elena Kireva and Christoph Gabriel
p3.13a Prosodic accommodation in Seoul Korean accentual phrases
Jiseung Kim
p3.14a In search of the role’s footprints in client-therapist dialogues
Anat Lerner, Vered Silber-Varod, Fernando Batista and Helena Moniz
p3.15a Understandable misstatements lead to gentle corrections: Prosodic realization of epistemic gaps
Iris Chuoying Ouyang and Elsi Kaiser
p3.16a A study of the phono-styles used by two different Spanish-speaking political leaders: Hugo Chavez and José L. R. Zapatero.
Carmen Patricia Pérez
p3.17a The prosody of backchannels in Slovak
Stefan Benus
p3.18a Speech prosody as a biosignal for physical pain detection
Yaniv Oshrat, Ayala Bloch, Anat Lerner, Azaria Cohen, Mireille Avigal and Gabi Zeilig
p3.19a Effects of emotional prosody on skin conductance responses in French
Caterina Petrone, Francesca Carbone and Maud Champagne-Lavau
p3.20a An experimental study of emotional speech in Mandarin and English
Ting Wang, Yong-Cheol Lee and Qiuwu Ma
p3.21a The acoustic correlates of stress and accent in English content and function words
Robert Fuchs
p3.22a Persian word accent is deletable
Hamed Rahmani, Toni Rietveld and Carlos Gussenhoven
p3.23a Towards a typology of prominence perception: The role of duration
Adrian Leemann, Marie-José Kolly, Yang Li, Ricky Chan, Geraldine Kwek and Anna Jespersen
p3.24a Some acoustic and articulatory correlates of phrasal stress in Spanish
Donna Erickson, Julián Villegas, Ian Wilson, Yuki Iguro, Jeff Moore and Daniel Erker
p3.25a Lexical H*+L pitch accent in Ryukyuan: Diversities in phonological patterning and phonetic manifestation
Yasuko Nagano-Madsen
p3.26a The perception of phrasal prominence in English, Spanish and French conversational speech
José Ignacio Hualde, Jennifer S. Cole, Caroline L. Smith, Christopher D. Eager, Timothy Mahrt and Ricardo Napoleão de Souza
p3.27a Word and phrasal stress disentangled: Pitch peak alignment in Frisian and Dutch declarative structures
Amber Nota, Nanna Haug Hilton and Matt Coler
p3r.29a Resolution of lexical ambiguity by emotional prosody in a non-native language
Adriana Hanuliková and Julia Haustein
p3r.30a L1 and L2 Serbian accents: Analysis of pitch parameters
Ekaterina Panova

10:40 – 11:40AM Special Poster Session 2: Speaker Comfort and communication in noisy enviroments

sp2.01a Can you hear me now? Reducing the Lombard effect in a driving car using an In-Car Communication system
Rabea Landgraf, Johannes Köhler-Kaeß, Christian Lüke, Oliver Niebuhr and Gerhard Schmidt
sp2.02a Perceiving foreign-accented auditory-visual speech in noise: The influence of visual form and timing information
Saya Kawase, Jeesun Kim, Vincent Aubanel and Chris Davis
sp2.03a Wavelet-based adaptation of pitch contour to Lombard speech
Juraj Simko, Antti Suni and Martti Vainio
sp2.04a Effect of reverberation time on vocal fatigue
Pasquale Bottalico, Simone Graetzer and Eric Hunter
sp2.05a Speech produced in noise: Relationship between listening difficulty and acoustic and durational parameters
Simone Graetzer, Pasquale Bottalico and Eric Hunter

11:40 – 1:00PM Special Oral Session 2: Sources of Prosodic Variation across Recording Settings
11:40 – 11:53AM so2.01 Elicitation techniques for cross-linguistic research on professional and non-professional speaking styles
Plinio Barbosa and Sandra Madureira
11:53 – 12:06PM so2.02 Prosodic speech entrainment in romantic relationships
Sarah Weidman, Mara Breen and Katherine Haydon
12:06 – 12:19PM so2.03 INSPECTing read speech: How different typefaces affect speech prosody
Stephanie Berger, Carina Marquard and Oliver Niebuhr
12:19 – 12:32PM so2.04 Re-enacted and spontaneous conversational prosody: How different?
Petra Wagner and Andreas Windmann
12:32 – 12:45PM so2.05 The Effects of mp3 Compression on Acoustic Measurements of Fundamental Frequency and Pitch Range
Robert Fuchs and Olga Maxwell
12:45 – 1:00PM so2.06 Using a replication task to study prosodic highlighting
Rémi Godement-Berline
1:00 – 2:40PM Lunch Break
2:40 – 5:00PM Oral Session 5
2:40 – 3:00PM o5.01 Perceptual assimilation and discrimination of falling, level, and rising lexical tones by native English speakers
Irina Shport
3:00 – 3:20PM o5.02 Individual variability in the distributional learning of L2 lexical tone
Seth Wiener, Kiwako Ito and Shari Speer
3:20 – 3:40PM o5.03 Assessing knowledge of English intonation patterns by L2 speakers
Peggy P. K. Mok, Yanjun Yin, Jane Setter and Noor Mat Nayan
3:40 – 4:00PM o5.04 Pitching in tone and non-tone second languages: Cantonese, Mandarin and English produced by Mandarin and Cantonese speakers
Guo Li
4:00 – 5:00PM Poster Session 4

p4.01b Predictability and adult-child cue weighting differences in speech perception
Catherine Mayo, Alice Turk and Robert Clark
p4.02b Lexical access enhances the activation of predominant stress templates in infants
Linda Garami, Anett Ragó, Ferenc Honbolygó and Valéria Csépe
p4.03b Konstanz prosodically annotated infant-directed speech corpus (KIDS corpus)
Katharina Zahner, Muna Schönhuber, Janet Grijzenhout and Bettina Braun
p4.04b Five-month-old infants’ discrimination of unfamiliar languages does not accord with "rhythm class"
Laurence White, Claire Delle Luche and Caroline Floccia
p4.05b Prosodic characteristics of American English in school-age children
Katsura Aoyama, Christina Akbari and James Flege
p4.06b Prosody helps L1 speakers but confuses L2 learners: Influence of L+H* pitch accent on referential ambiguity resolution
Chie Nakamura, Manabu Arai, Yuki Hirose and Suzanne Flynn
p4.07b The role of prosodic reading in English reading comprehension among Cantonese-English bilingual children
Rachel Ka-Ying Tsui, Xiuli Tong and Leo Shing-Chun Fung
p4.08b Native prosodic systems and learning experience shape production of non-native tones
Mengyue Wu, Janet Fletcher, Rikke Bundgaard-Nielsen and Brett Baker
p4.09b Pitch scaling and the perception of contrastive focus in L1 and L2 Spanish
Covadonga Sánchez-Alvarado and Meghan E. Armstrong
p4.10b Durational correlates of Japanese phonemic quantity contrasts by Cantonese-speaking L2 learners
Albert Lee and Peggy P. K. Mok
p4.11b Prosodic transfer in L2 relative prominence distribution: The case study of Japanese pitch accent produced by Italian learners
Motoko Ueyama
p4.12b Yes/No question intonation in Urban Najdi Arabic
Hussain Almalki and Tuuli Morrill
p4.13b On the intonation of French wh-in-situ questions: What happens before the wh-word is reached?
Stella Gryllia, Lisa Lai-Shen Cheng and Jenny Doetjes
p4.14b The interaction of polar question and declarative intonation with lexical tone in Moro
Younah Chung, Page Piccinini and Sharon Rose
p4.15b Luxembourgish intonation: Continuation and final patterns
Judith Manzoni
p4.16b Acoustic cues to prosodic boundaries in Yami: A first look
Li-Fang Lai and Shelome Gooden
p4.17b Action-coordinating prosody
Nigel Ward and Saiful Abu
p4.18b Affirmative constituents in European Portuguese dialogues: Prosodic and pragmatic properties
Vera Cabarrão, Ana Isabel Mata and Isabel Trancoso
p4.19b Perception of smiling in different modalities by native vs. non-native speakers
Caroline Émond, Albert Rilliard and Jürgen Trouvain
p4.20b Prosodic parameters and prosodic structures of French emotional data
Katarina Bartkova, Denis Jouvet and Elisabeth Delais-Roussarie
p4.21b Representing American Southern prosody in the media: Prosodic style-shifting in two Southern television characters
Hayley Heaton
p4.22b The convergence of perceived prosodic highlight for discourse prosody
Helen Kai-Yun Chen, Wei-Te Fang and Chiu-Yu Tseng
p4.23b Acoustic cues signaling prosodic units in Moore: A comparison of journalist and non-journalist realizations
Laetitia Compaoré
p4.24b Categorical perception and prenuclear pitch peak alignment in Spanish
Germán Zárate-Sández
p4.25b Individual differences in top-down and bottom-up prominence perception
Jason Bishop
p4.26b Acoustic correlates of perceived syllable prominence in Spanish
Jorge Gurlekian, Hansjörg Mixdorff, Humberto Torres, Christian Cossio-Mercado and Diego Evin
p4.27b Effects of information structure, syllable structure, and voicing on nuclear falling pitch accents in German
Frank Kügler and Susanne Genzel
p4.28b A first glimpse of Kanakanavu word prominence
Sally Chen
p4.29b Is the input for prosodic bootstrapping of word order reliable? The case of phrasal prominence in Turkish and French.
Angeliki Athanasopoulou and Irene Vogel
p4.30b Infants’ perception of native and non-native pitch contrasts
Sónia Frota, Joseph Butler, Shuang Lu and Marina Vigário

5:00 – 6:20PM Oral Session 6
5:00 – 5:20PM o6.01 Pitch accents show a perceptual magnet effect: Evidence of internal structure in intonation categories
Joe Rodd and Aoju Chen
5:20 – 5:40PM o6.02 Processing advantages for focused words in Korean
Heather Kember, Jiyoun Choi and Anne Cutler
5:40 – 6:00PM o6.03 Revisiting “stress deafness” in European Portuguese: An ERP study
Shuang Lu, Susana Correia, Rita Jerónimo, Marina Vigário and Sónia Frota
6:00 – 6:20PM o6.04 Acoustic cues to perceived prominence levels: Evidence from German spontaneous speech
Stefan Baumann, Oliver Niebuhr and Bastian Schroeter

Thursday, June 2nd
9:00 – 10:00AM Keynote Session 3 Speech recordings: The newest form of biological donation
Rupal Patel
10:00 – 10:40AM Oral Session 7
10:00 – 10:20AM o7.01 Acquisition of prosody: The role of variability
Angeliki Athanasopoulou and Irene Vogel
10:20 – 10:40AM o7.02 Convergence effects in Spanish-English bilingual rhythm
Nicholas Henriksen
10:40 – 11:40AM Poster Session 5

p5.05a Prosodic encoding of information structure in Mandarin Chinese: Evidence from picture description task
Yifei Bi, Lesya Y. Ganushchak, Agnieszka E. Konopka, Guiqin Ren, Xue Sui and Yiya Chen
p5.06a Variable prosodic realization of verb focus in Urdu
Farhat Jabeen, Tina Bögel and Miriam Butt
p5.07a Phonetic effects of focus in five varieties of Dutch
Judith Hanssen, Jörg Peters and Carlos Gussenhoven
p5.08a Phrasal stress in Mandarin disyllabic phrases: An investigation using focus
Hao Yi
p5.09a The influence of second language experience on Japanese-accented English rhythm
Saya Kawase, Jeesun Kim and Chris Davis
p5.10a Intonational phrasing in a third language: The production of German by Cantonese-English bilingual learners
Yanjiao Zhu and Peggy P. K. Mok
p5.11a Prosodic transfer: A comparison study of F0 patterns in L2 English by Chinese speakers
Hongwei Ding, Rüdiger Hoffmann and Daniel Hirst
p5.12a Exploratory use of automatic prosodic labels for the evaluation of Japanese speakers of L2 Spanish
David Escudero-Mancebo, César González-Ferreras , Lourdes Aguilar , Eva Estebas-Vilaplana and Valentín Cardeñoso-Payo
p5.13a Evaluating comprehension of natural and synthetic conversational speech
Mirjam Wester, Oliver Watts and Gustav Eje Henter
p5.14a Superpositional modeling of fundamental frequency contours for HMM-based speech synthesis
Keikichi Hirose, Hiroya Hashimoto, Daisuke Saito and Nobuaki Minematsu
p5.15a Talking to a system and oneself: A study from a speech-to-speech, machine translation mediated map task
Akira Hayakawa, Fasih Haider, Saturnino Luz, Loredana Cerrato and Nick Campbell
p5.16a Phonetically conditioned prosody transplantation for TTS: 2-stage phone-level unit-selection framework
Mythri Thippareddy, M. G. Khanum Noor Fathima, D. N. Krishna, A. Sricharan and V. Ramasubramanian
p5.17a On cross-dialect and speaker-adaptation of speaking rate-dependent hierarchical prosodic model for a Hakka text-to-speech system
Chen-Yu Chiang, Hsiu-Min Yu and Sin-Horng Chen
p5.18a Data selection for naturalness in HMM-based speech synthesis
Erica Cooper, Yocheved Levitan and Julia Hirschberg
p5.19a Combining acoustic and linguistic features in phrase-oriented prosody prediction
Mónica Dominguez, Mireia Farrús and Leo Wanner
p5.20a Speech prosody and possible misunderstandings in intercultural talk: A study of listener behaviour in Standard Vietnamese and German dialogues
Kieu-Phuong Ha, Samuel Ebner and Martine Grice
p5.21a Audiovisual analysis of relations between laughter types and laughter motions
Carlos Ishi, Hiroaki Hatano and Hiroshi Ishiguro
p5.22a Perception of prosodic social affects in Japanese: A free-labeling study
Marine Guerry, Albert Rilliard, Donna Erickson and Takaaki Shochi
p5.23a Behavioural mediation of prosodic cues to implicit judgements of trustworthiness
Ilaria Torre, Laurence White and Jeremy Goslin
p5.24a Effects of prosody in processing speaker commitment in French
Caterina Petrone, Alessandra Lonobile, Christelle Zielinski and Kiwako Ito
p5.25a Reading aloud: Eye movements and prosody
Isabel Falé, Armanda Costa and Paula Luegi
p5.26a Prosody and hand gesture at turn boundaries in Swedish
Margaret Zellers, David House and Simon Alexanderson
p5.27a Non-referential gestures in adult and child speech: Are they prosodic?
Stefanie Shattuck-Hufnagel, Ada Ren, Mili Mathew, Ivan Yuen and Katherine Demuth
p5.28a Identifying visual prosody: Where do people look?
Simone Simonetti, Jeesun Kim and Chris Davis
p5r.29a A comparative study on audiovisual perception of final boundaries by Chinese and English observers
Ran Bi and Marc Swerts
p5r.30a On the rhythm of head movements in Finnish and Swedish Sign Language sentences
Tommi Jantunen, Johanna Mesch, Anna Puupponen and Jorma Laaksonen

10:40 – 11:40AM Special Poster Session 3: Sentence-final particles and intonation

sp3.01a Production and perception of incredulity in yes-no question intonation in Taiwan Mandarin
Yu-Ying Chuang and Janice Fon
sp3.02a How to be a discourse particle?
Katarina Bartkova, Alice Bastien and Mathilde Dargnat
sp3.03a Focus marking and pitch register modification in Boro
Kalyan Das and Shakuntala Mahanta
sp3.04a Prosodic universals in discourse particles
Tillmann Pistor

11:40 – 1:00PM Special Oral Session 3: Sentence-final particles and intonation
11:40 – 12:00PM so3.01 Sentence-final particles and intonation: Two forms of the same thing
John C. Wakefield
12:00 – 12:20PM so3.02 The pragmatic functions of the final particle ‘eh’ and of high rising terminals in Canadian English: Quite similar, eh!
Clara Rodrigues Da Mota and Sophie Herment
12:20 – 12:40PM so3.03 Sentence-final particles in Singapore English: Are they pragmatic or phonological?
James Sneed German and Laurent Prévot
12:40 – 1:00PM so3.04 The encoding of epistemic operations in two Romance languages: intonation and pragmatic markers
Pilar Prieto and Paolo Roseano
1:00 – 2:40PM Lunch Break
2:40 – 4:00PM Oral Session 8
2:40 – 3:00PM o8.01 Relations between prominence and articulatory-prosodic cues in emotional speech
Jangwon Kim, Anil Ramakrishna, Sungbok Lee and Shrikanth Narayanan
3:00 – 3:20PM o8.02 Young children’s sensitivity to polite stance expressed through audiovisual prosody in requests
Iris Hübscher, Laura Wagner and Pilar Prieto
3:20 – 3:40PM o8.03 A fine-grained analysis of the acoustic cues involved in verbal irony recognition in French
Santiago González-Fuente, Pilar Prieto and Ira Noveck
3:40 – 4:00PM o8.04 Conventions in prosody for affective meanings: Non-canonical terminal contours in English polar interrogatives
Sunwoo Jeong
4:00 – 5:00PM Poster Session 6

p6.01b Naïve listeners’ perception of prominence and boundary in French spontaneous speech
Guillaume Roux, Roxane Bertrand, Alain Ghio and Corine Astésano
p6.02b Prosodic annotation in the new corpus of Russian spontaneous speech CoRuSS
Nina Volskaya and Tatiana Kachkovskaia
p6.03b The effects of pitch accentuation and beat gestures on information recall in contrastive discourse
Olga Kushch and Pilar Prieto
p6.04b PromDrum: Exploiting the prosody-gesture link for intuitive, fast and fine-grained prominence annotation
Barbara Samlowski and Petra Wagner
p6.05b The interaction of long-term voice quality with the realization of focus
Irena Yanushevskaya, Ailbhe Ní Chasaide and Christer Gobl
p6.06b A quantitative study of focus shift in Marathi
Preeti Rao, Hansjörg Mixdorff, Ishan Deshpande, Niramay Sanghvi and Shruti Kshirsagar
p6.07b Phonetic realizations of post-nuclear accent under dual-focus conditions in Standard Chinese
Yi Yuan, Aijun Li, Yuan Jia, Jianhua Hu and Balázs Surány
p6.08b Information structure-prosody interface: Towards a model of Albanian intonational phonology
Enkeleida Kapia and Alejna Brugos
p6.09b Prosodic focus marking in Bai-Mandarin sequential bilinguals’ Mandarin
Zenghui Liu, Aoju Chen and Hans Van de Velde
p6.10b The acquisition of English pitch accents by Mandarin Chinese speakers as affected by boundary tones
Xing Liu and Xiaoxiang Chen
p6.11b Repeated mention reduction in L2 English spontaneous speech
Sejin Oh and Yongeun Lee
p6.12b The influence of power relations on English L1 and L2 speakers’ oral requests
Miran Oh
p6.13b Learning effect of social affective prosody in Japanese by French learners
Takaaki Shochi, Amandine Brousse, Marine Guerry, Donna Erickson and Albert Rilliard
p6.14b Learning L2 rhythm: Does the direction of acquisition matter?
Lieke van Maastricht, Emiel Krahmer, Marc Swerts and Pilar Prieto
p6.15b Do non-native speakers use context speaking rate in spoken word recognition?
Melissa Baese-Berk, Tuuli Morrill and Laura Dilley
p6.16b Lying, in a manner of speaking
Jia Loy, Hannah Rohde and Martin Corley
p6.17b Perception of prosodic transformation for Japanese social affects
Dominique Fourer, Takaaki Shochi, Jean-Luc Rouas and Albert Rilliard
p6.18a Who wants to be a blabbermouth?: Prosodic cues to correct answers in the WWTBAM quiz show scenario
Oliver Niebuhr
p6.19b Prosodic cues of genuine and mock impoliteness in German and Polish
Bistra Andreeva, Silvia Bonacchi and William Barry
p6.20b Analysis of laughter events and social status of children in classrooms
Hiroaki Hatano, Carlos Ishi, Tsuyoshi Komatsubara, Masahiro Shiomi and Takayuki Kanda
p6.21b Foot-based intonation for text-to-speech synthesis using neural networks
Mahsa Sadat Elyasi Langarani and Jan van Santen
p6.22b Tone modeling using Gaussian process latent variable model for statistical speech synthesis
Decha Moungsri, Tomoki Koriyama and Takao Kobayashi
p6.23b Using hierarchical information structure for prosody prediction in content-to-speech applications
Mónica Dominguez, Mireia Farrús, Alicia Burga and Leo Wanner
p6.24b JNDSLAM: A SLAM extension for speech synthesis
Rasmus Dall and Xavi Gonzalvo
p6.25b Toward the use of information density based descriptive features in HMM based speech synthesis
Sébastien Le Maguer, Bernd Möbius and Ingmar Steiner
p6.26b Prosody modeling of spontaneous Mandarin speech and its application to automatic speech recognition
Cheng-Hsien Lin, Meng-Chian Wu, Chung-Long You, Chen-Yu Chiang, Yih-Ru Wang and Sin-Horng Chen
p6.27b On the automatic comparison and cloning of native and non-native speech prosody.
Daniel Hirst
p6.28b Can English perceivers match Cantonese auditory and visual prosody?
Sonya Karisma Prasad, Jeesun Kim and Chris Davis
p6r.29b Production of lexical tones by Southern Min-Mandarin bilinguals
Karen Huang

5:00 – 6:20PM Oral Session 9
5:00 – 5:20PM o9.01 Yuhuan Wu tone sandhi and tone contrast maintenance
Carlos Gussenhoven, Lu Wang and Hendrix Louis
5:20 – 5:40PM o9.02 Context effects on tone and intonation processing in Mandarin
Min Liu, Yiya Chen and Niels Schiller
5:40 – 6:00PM o9.03 Voice quality as a pitch-range indicator
Jianjing Kuang, Yixuan Guo and Mark Liberman
6:00 – 6:20PM o9.04 A shared control parameter for F0 and intensity
Sam Tilsen

Friday, June 3rd
9:00 – 10:00AM Keynote Session 4 Rhythm, context effects, and prediction
Laura Dilley
10:00 – 10:40AM Oral Session 10
10:00 – 10:20AM o10.01 Pitch-interval analysis of ‘periodic’ and ‘aperiodic’ Question+Answer pairs
Juan Pablo Robledo Del Canto, Sarah Hawkins, Ian Cross and Richard Ogden
10:20 – 10:40AM o10.02 How does prosody distinguish Wh-statement from Wh-question? A case study of Standard Chinese
Xuefei Liu, Aijun Li and Yuan Jia
10:40 – 11:40AM Poster Session 7

p7.01a Identifying a speaker’s regional origin: The role of temporal information
Adrian Leemann, Marie-José Kolly and Francis Nolan
p7.02a Attractiveness of male speakers: Effects of voice pitch and of speech tempo
Hugo Quené, Geke Boomsma and Romée van Erning
p7.03a Quantity contrast in Inari Saami: The role of pitch and intensity
Helen Türk, Pärtel Lippus, Karl Pajusalu and Pire Teras
p7.04a Duration as a contrast enhancer in a Northern German dialect
Stefanie Jannedy and Melanie Weirich
p7.05a Intelligibility and acceptability of time-compressed utterances: An experimental study with blind and sighted listeners
Miguel Oliveira Jr, Ayane Nazarela Almeida, René Alain Almeida and Oyedeji Musiliyu
p7.06a The role of prosody in conditioning Tagalog o/u variation
Darlene Intlekofer and Jason Bishop
p7.07a Perception of geminates in Finnish and Polish
Michael O’Dell and Zofia Malisz
p7.08a Application of local binary patterns for SVM-based stop consonant detection
Kaizhi Qian, Yang Zhang and Mark Hasegawa-Johnson
p7.09a Speaking rate consistency and variability in spontaneous speech by native and non-native speakers of English
Tuuli Morrill, Melissa Baese-Berk and Ann Bradlow
p7.10a Cross-linguistic generalization of the distal rate effect: Speech rate in context affects whether listeners hear a function word in Chinese Mandarin
Wei Lai and Laura Dilley
p7.11a Tune or text? Tune-text accommodation strategies in Portuguese
Sónia Frota, Marisa Cruz, Joelma Castelo, Nádia Barros, Verònica Crespo-Sendra and Marina Vigário
p7.12a Rhythmic grouping in English, Greek and Korean: Testing the iambic-trochaic law
Hae-Sung Jeon and Amalia Arvaniti
p7.13a F0 declination in spontaneous Estonian: Implications for pitch-related preplanning in speech production
Eva Liina Asu, Pärtel Lippus, Nele Salveste and Heete Sahkai
p7.14a Paragraph-based prosodic cues for speech synthesis applications
Mireia Farrús, Catherine Lai and Johanna D. Moore
p7.15a Stability of Nahuatl and Spanish intonation systems of bilingual Nahuatl speakers from the Mexican Veracruz Huasteca region
Eduardo Patricio Velázquez Patiño
p7.16a Perceptual investigation of prosodic phrasing in French
Laury Garnier, Lorraine Baqué, Anne Dagnac and Corine Astésano
p7.17a Perception of prosodic boundaries by naïve listeners in French
Anne Catherine Simon and George Christodoulides
p7.18a Sentence segmentation and phrase strength estimation in Malay continuous speech
Haslizatul Mohamed Hanum and Zainab Abu Bakar
p7.19a Pauses and pause fillers in Mandarin monologue speech: The effects of sex and proficiency
Jiahong Yuan, Xiaoying Xu, Wei Lai and Mark Liberman
p7.20a Pitch contour shape matters in memory
Amelia Kimball and Jennifer Cole
p7.21a Prosodic disambiguation and attachment height
Nino Grillo and Giuseppina Turco
p7.22a Investigating the phonological status of the initial accent in French: An Event-Related Potentials study
Noémie Te Rietmolen, Radouane El Yagoubi, Robert Espesser, Cynthia Magnen and Corine Astésano
p7.23a Development and evaluation of bone-conducted ultrasonic hearing-aid regarding transmission of speaker emotion: Comparison of DSB-TC and DSB-SC amplitude modulation method
Takayuki Kagomiya and Seiji Nakagawa
p7.24a Interplay of sociolinguistic factors in rhythmic variation in a minority French dialect
Svetlana Kaminskai_a
p7.25a Does size matter? An preliminary investigation on the effects of physical size on pitch level in pet-directed speech
Yu-Fai Li and Peggy P. K. Mok
p7.26a Cantonese tone discrimination using amplitude envelope: Implications for cochlear implants
Yining Zhou and Brett Martin
p7.27a Assessing prosody in minimally to nonverbal children with autism
Jill Thorson, Steven Meyer, Daniela Plesa-Skwerer, Rupal Patel and Helen Tager-Flusberg
p7.28a Do social anxiety individuals hesitate more? The prosodic profile of hesitation disfluencies in Social Anxiety Disorder individuals
Vered Silber-Varod, Hamutal Kreiner, Ronen Lovett, Yossi Levi-Belz and Noam Amir
p7.29a Processing of stuttered speech by fluent listeners
Catherine Leonard, Juhani Järvikivi, Vincent Porretta and Marilyn Langevin
p7.30a Vocal Analysis of Individuals with Parkinson’s Disease: Correlations between Perceptual Data, Acoustics and Electroglottography
Tamiris Akbart, Carolina Anhoque and Alexsandro Meireles

11:40 – 12:00PM Oral Session 11
11:40 – 12:00PM o11.01 Intonation in the processing of contrast meaning in French: An eye-tracking study
Núria Esteve-Gibert, Cristel Portes, Amy Schafer, Barbara Hemforth and Mariapaola D’Imperio
12:00 – 12:20PM o11.02 Interactional and pragmatics-related prosodic patterns in Mandarin dialog
Nigel Ward, Yuanchao Li, Tianyu Zhao and Tatsuya Kawahara
12:20 – 12:40PM o11.03 Early prosodic manifestations of disfluency
Jixing Li and Sam Tilsen
12:40 – 1:20PM Closing ceremony and bids for SP2018
1:20 -2:20PM Lunch Break
2:20 – 6:00PM Satellite Meeting: Framing Speech