Clayton, Martin (2012) 'What is entrainment? Definition and applications in musical research.', Empirical musicology review., 7 (1-2). pp. 49-56.
Entrainment theory describes the process of interaction between independent rhythmical processes. This paper defines entrainment in this general sense, then briefly explores its significance for human behaviour, and for music-making in particular. The final section outlines a research method suitable for studies of entrainment in inter-personal coordination, and with reference to published studies suggests that the study of musical entrainment can be a source of rich insight also for the study of human social interactions and their meanings.
|Keywords:||Dynamic attending, Neuronal oscillators, Recursiveness, Interaction.|
|Full text:||(VoR) Version of Record|
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|Publisher Web site:||https://kb.osu.edu/dspace/bitstream/handle/1811/52979/EMR000137a-Clayton.pdf|
|Date accepted:||13 July 2012|
|Date deposited:||23 October 2012|
|Date of first online publication:||July 2012|
|Date first made open access:||No date available|
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