auditory image

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Noun1.auditory image - a mental image that is similar to an auditory perception
image, mental image - an iconic mental representation; "her imagination forced images upon her too awful to contemplate"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Coke Studio's latest venture Coke Studio Explorer perhaps comes slightly closer to presenting an actual auditory image of Pakistan, as it embraces diversity and brings local talent to a big platform.
The auditory Image: A metaphor for musical and psychological research on auditory organization.
In this translation Pound is an imagist poet: the point of view is like that of a moving camera lens; the auditory image in the first line: "The rustling of the silk is discontinued" is followed by a visual image of "Dust [that] drifts over the court-yard.
(34) The auditory image of the rain becomes a background for the sticky cough that sounds louder than the rain.
Chatterjee suggests that to improve pitch/music perception and listening in noise, we must find ways to improve spectral resolution in the transmitted auditory image. The success of CIs is largely attributable to top-down processes by the brain as people have auditory and linguistic expectations of what comes after each word.
However, how these cues form auditory space and whether or not the auditory image is perceived equally by different individuals remains almost unknown.
* The teachers have a clear auditory image of the piece that guides their judgments about the music.
As the student makes these decisions, his mental auditory image becomes increasingly specific.
Based on the Marvel graphic novel that provided readers with visual images, this Graphic Audio format provide listeners with auditory images of a story that will linger in the mind long after this 5 hour, 5CD audio book is completed and set back upon the shelf.
Whatever we have heard, we can live over again in imagination,-we can form auditory images of it.
This means that speech-imagery yields verbal auditory images with only a moderate degree of embodied agency.
For the auditory images, however, roughly twice as many were experienced multimodally when images were described.