Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin - Musikwissenschaft



  • Aucouturier, J. J., & Canonne, C. (2017). Musical friends and foes: The social cognition of affiliation and control in improvised interactions. Cognition, 161, 94-108.
  • Dikker, S., Wan, L., Davidesco, I., Kaggen, L., Oostrik, M., McClintock, J., ... & Poeppel, D. (2017). Brain-to-brain synchrony tracks real-world dynamic group interactions in the classroom. Current Biology, 27(9), 1375-1380.
  • Dolan, D., Sloboda, J., Jensen, H. J., Crüts, B., & Feygelson, E. (2013). The improvisatory approach to classical music performance: An empirical investigation into its characteristics and impact. Music Performance Research, 6, 1-38.
  • Kim, J. H. (2013). Shaping and Co-Shaping Forms of Vitality in Music: Beyond Cognitivist and Emotivist Approaches to Musical Expressiveness. Empirical musicology review, 8(3-4), 162-173.
  • Kim, J. H. (2015). Kinaesthetic empathy as aesthetic experience of music: A phenomenological approach. Les Cahiers Philosophiques de Strasbourg 38 (Special Issue:  La naturalisation de la phénoménologie 20 ans après), 119-138.
  • Klotz, S. (2016). Algorithmic and Nostalgic Listening: Post-subjective Implications of Computational and Empirical Research. Musical Listening in the Age of Technological Reproduction, 69.
  • Krakauer, J. W., Ghazanfar, A. A., Gomez-Marin, A., MacIver, M. A., & Poeppel, D. (2017). Neuroscience needs behavior: correcting a reductionist Bias. Neuron, 93(3), 480-490.
  • Küssner, M. B., Tidhar, D., Prior, H. M., & Leech-Wilkinson, D. (2014). Musicians are more consistent: Gestural cross-modal mappings of pitch, loudness and tempo in real-time. Frontiers in psychology, 5.
  • Küssner, M. B., & Leech-Wilkinson, D. (2014). Investigating the influence of musical training on cross-modal correspondences and sensorimotor skills in a real-time drawing paradigm. Psychology of Music, 42(3), 448-469.
  • Lindenberger, U., Li, S. C., Gruber, W., & Müller, V. (2009). Brains swinging in concert: cortical phase synchronization while playing guitar. BMC neuroscience, 10(1), 22.