El Argonauta. La librería de la música.

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The Cognitive Neuroscience of Music
The Cognitive Neuroscience of Music.
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The Cognitive Neuroscience of Music

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  • ISBN: 978-0-1985-2520-2
  • Editorial: Oxford University Press
  • Encuadernación: Rústica
  • Formato: 17x24
  • Páginas: 466
  • Idiomas: Inglés
  • Tipo: LIBRO

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Music offers a unique opportunity to better understand the organization of the human brain. Like language, music exists in all human societies. Like language, music is a complex, rule-governed activity that seems specific to humans, and associated with a specific brain architecture. Yet unlike most other high-level functions of the human brain - and unlike language - music is a skill at which only a minority of people become proficient. The study of music as a major brain function has for some time been relatively neglected. Just recently, however, we have witnessed an explosion in research activities on music perception and performance and their correlates in the human brain. This volume brings together an outstanding collection of international authorities - from the fields of music, neuroscience, psychology, and neurology - to describe the amazing advances being made in understanding the complex relationship between music and the brain. Aimed at psychologists and neuroscientists, this is a book that will lay the foundations for a cognitive neuroscience of music.
Readership: Cognitive psychologists/Cognitive neuroscientists. Music psychologists. Advanced Undergraduate level upwards.

Contents:
Preface
Part I: The origins of music
1. Sandra E. Trehub: Musical predisposition in infancy: an update
2. Carolyn Drake and Daisy Bertrand: The quest for universals in temporal processing in music
3. Jenny R. Saffran, Michael Loman, and Rachel Robertson: Mechanisms of musical memory in infancy
4. Ian Cross: Music, cognition, culture, and evolution
5. David Huron: Is music an evolutionary adaptation?
Part II: The musical mind
6. Stephen McAdams and Daniel Matzkin: The roots of musical variation in perceptual similarity and invariance
7. Carol L. Krumhansl and Petri Toivainen: Tonal cognition
8. Barbara Tillmann, Jamshed J. Barucha, and Emmanuel Bigand: Learning and perceiving musical structures: further insights from artificial neural networks
Part III: The neurons of music
9. Mark Tramo: Neurobiology of harmony perception
10. Catherine Liegeois-Chauvel, Kimberly Giraud, Jean-Michel Badier, Patrick Marquis, and Patrick Chauvel: Intracerebral evoked potentials in pitch perception reveal a functional asymmetry of human auditory cortex
11. Timothy D. Griffiths: The neural processing of complex sounds
Part IV: Musical brain substrates
12. John C.M. Brust: Music and the neurologist: an historical perspective
13. Isabelle Peretz: Brain specialization for music: new evidence from congenital amusia
14. Severine Samson: Cerebral substrates for musical temporal processes
15. Andrea R. Halpern: Cerebral substrates of musical imagery
16. Robert J. Zatorre: Neural specializations for tonal processing
17. Lawrence M. Parsons: Exploring the functional neuroanatomy of music performance, perception, and comprehension
18. Mireille Besson and Daniele Schon: Comparison between language and music
19. Mari Tervaniemi: Musical sound processing: EEG and MEG evidence
20. Laurel Trainor: Frontal EEG responses as a function of affective musical features
21. Aniruddh D. Patel and Evan Balaban: Cortical dynamics and the perception of tone sequence structure
22. Eckart O. Altenmuller: How many music centres are in the brain
Part V: Musical brain/brain plasticity
23. Joseph P. Rauschecker: Functional organization and plasticity of auditory cortex
24. Gottfried Schlaug and Chi Chen: The brain of musicians
25. C Pantev, A. Engelien, V. Candia, and T. Elbert: Representational cortex in musicians
26. Alvaro Pascual-Leone: The brain that makes music and is changed by it
Part VI: Relation of music to other cognitive domains
27. Fred Lerdahl: The sounds of poetry viewed as music
28. Glenn Shellenberg: Does exposure to music have beneficial side effects?

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