Dataset

Comparing medieval and modern musical listening habits

University of New England, Australia
Stoessel, Jason ; Spreadborough, Kristal ; Anton-Mendez, Ines
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ctx_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info%3Aofi%2Ffmt%3Akev%3Amtx%3Adc&rfr_id=info%3Asid%2FANDS&rft_id=info:doi10.25952/5c9d76b48e931&rft.title=Comparing medieval and modern musical listening habits&rft.identifier=10.25952/5c9d76b48e931&rft.publisher=University of New England&rft.description=This project is a pilot survey which aims to identify 10 words that are considered “sweet” and 10 words that are considered “bitter”. These words will be used in a later study in which investigators will compare innovative computational reconstructions of contrapuntal sweetness of selected early musical works with modern listeners’ aesthetic responses, and consider how auditory experience may influence such responses. However, before this can occur, a pilot survey is needed to identify sweet and bitter words. This is the goal of the present project.The following information is also contained in the attached ReadMe text document. This document contains all the data from the named experiment. Included are: CONFIDENTIAL - Ethics approval (EthicsApproval HE18-255.pdf) MEDIATED ACCESS: Can be released after embargo period - The Researchers will advise when the embargo period has lapsed. - Data set in the original proprietary format (Excel Document AllData.xlsx) - Data set in open format (CSV RawDataEnglishSpeakersOnlyWordsLabeled20180919.csv, RawDataAllParticipants20180919.csv, CleanedDataWordAverages20180919.csv, CleanedData20180919.csv) - Words used in the experiment (ExperimentStimuli.pdf) The researchers are contactable at: jason.stoessel@une.edu.au , iantonm2@une.edu.au , kspread2@une.edu.au .&rft.creator=Stoessel, Jason &rft.creator=Spreadborough, Kristal &rft.creator=Anton-Mendez, Ines &rft.date=2018&rft_subject=Musicology and Ethnomusicology&rft_subject=STUDIES IN CREATIVE ARTS AND WRITING&rft_subject=PERFORMING ARTS AND CREATIVE WRITING&rft_subject=European History (excl. British, Classical Greek and Roman)&rft_subject=HISTORY AND ARCHAEOLOGY&rft_subject=HISTORICAL STUDIES&rft_subject=Language in Culture and Society (Sociolinguistics)&rft_subject=LANGUAGE, COMMUNICATION AND CULTURE&rft_subject=LINGUISTICS&rft_subject=Music&rft_subject=CULTURAL UNDERSTANDING&rft_subject=ARTS AND LEISURE&rft_subject=Understanding Europe's Past&rft_subject=UNDERSTANDING PAST SOCIETIES&rft_subject=Expanding Knowledge through Studies of the Creative Arts and Writing&rft_subject=EXPANDING KNOWLEDGE&rft_subject=EXPANDING KNOWLEDGE&rft.type=dataset&rft.language=English Access the data

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Mediated

Contact Information

kspread2@une.edu.au

Full description

This project is a pilot survey which aims to identify 10 words that are considered “sweet” and 10 words that are considered “bitter”. These words will be used in a later study in which investigators will compare innovative computational reconstructions of contrapuntal sweetness of selected early musical works with modern listeners’ aesthetic responses, and consider how auditory experience may influence such responses. However, before this can occur, a pilot survey is needed to identify sweet and bitter words. This is the goal of the present project.
The following information is also contained in the attached "ReadMe" text document. This document contains all the data from the named experiment. Included are: CONFIDENTIAL - Ethics approval ("EthicsApproval HE18-255.pdf") MEDIATED ACCESS: Can be released after embargo period - The Researchers will advise when the embargo period has lapsed. - Data set in the original proprietary format (Excel Document "AllData.xlsx") - Data set in open format (CSV "RawDataEnglishSpeakersOnlyWordsLabeled20180919.csv", "RawDataAllParticipants20180919.csv", "CleanedDataWordAverages20180919.csv", "CleanedData20180919.csv") - Words used in the experiment ("ExperimentStimuli.pdf") The researchers are contactable at: jason.stoessel@une.edu.au , iantonm2@une.edu.au , kspread2@une.edu.au .

Notes

Funding Source
Faculty of Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences, 2018 Research Investment Scheme

Issued: 2018-11

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