paralanguage

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Related to paralinguistics: extralinguistic, nonlinguistic, paralinguistic cues
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  • noun

Synonyms for paralanguage

the use of manner of speaking to communicate particular meanings

References in periodicals archive ?
the right hemisphere processes the affect (often hidden to the unaware) in the paralinguistics, especially the vocalics and lengthy pausings during active speech communication.
All of them were examined under the prism of nonverbal communication aspects such as proxemics, paralinguistics, facial expression, posture, etc.
A native speaker is also expected to "know" another native speaker, in part because of an intuitive feel, like for like, but also in part because of a characteristic systematic set of indicators, linguistic, pragmatic and paralinguistics, as well as an assumption of shared cultural knowledge" (p.
But it may also be that, given certain coded units, overcoding will analyze these units into more analytical entities, as when, given a word, paralinguistics establishes that different ways of pronouncing it (of a stressing on its various syllables, or of insisting on a particular kind of phonetic emission) correspond to different shades of meaning .
Early research on locus of control and conflict found that in organizational settings, those who were considered to have internal LOC were more likely to use persuasive tactics and less likely to use coercion (Goodstadt & Hjelle, 1973), while Doherty and Ryder (1979) found that externals were more assertive but had less confident paralinguistics (i.
Other paralinguistics apart from meter or rhythm must be considered.
Paralinguistics or non-semantic aspects of speech were also coded, including crying, laughing, and pauses.
lt;<Words, word combinations or paralinguistics features of texts which frequently indicate conceptual relations>>.
For years research has indicated that attention to rhetorical pauses, articulation, inflection, and paralinguistics leads to fluency and has the potential for naturally increasing awareness of grammatical and syntactic cues by grouping words into meaningful units (Chomsk, 1972; Lenihan, 2003, Rosenblatt, 1986; Stayter & Allington, 1991; Wolf, Edmiston, & Enciso, 1997).
Sometimes referred to as paralinguistics, vocal intonation includes components such as rhythm, pitch, intensity, nasality and slurring.