Laurianne Georgeton

  • Citations Per Year
Learn More
Purpose Phonetic variation due to domain initial strengthening was investigated with respect to the acoustic and articulatory distinctiveness of vowels within a subset of the French oral vowel system /i, e, ɛ, a, o, u/, organized along 4 degrees of height for the front vowels and 2 degrees of backness at the close and midclose height levels. Method(More)
This paper presents the TYPALOC corpus of French Dysarthric and Healthy speech and the rationale underlying its constitution. The objective is to compare phonetic variation in the speech of dysarthric vs. healthy speakers in different speech conditions (read and unprepared speech). More precisely, we aim to compare the extent, types and location of phonetic(More)
This study compares speaking rate in spontaneous speech between dysarthric and healthy speakers. Since dysarthria involves heterogeneous pathologies, two types of dysarthria (i.e. Parkinson’s disease and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis) have been distinguished. We hypothesize that temporal organisation of speech may be different between healthy and dysarthric(More)
Variations in the acoustic manifestations of the rounding and height contrasts in French vowels are investigated in different prosodic positions. Four speakers produced sentences containing the vowels /i, e, a, y, ø/ at the beginning of different prosodic constituents: Intonational Phrase, Accentual Phrase and Word. Acoustic cues for the rounding contrast(More)
A comparison of how healthy and dysarthric pathological speakers adapt their production is a way to better understand the processes and constraints that interact during speech production in general. The present study focuses on spontaneous speech obtained with varying recording scenarios from five different groups of speakers. Patients suffering from motor(More)
This paper examines whether lip protrusion is affected by initial strengthening of rounded vowels in French. Three speakers produced sentences containing the vowels /i, e, ɛ, a, y, ø, œ, u, o, ɔ/ at the beginning of different prosodic constituents: Intonational Phrase (IP), Accentual Phrase (AP) and Word (W). Using video and Qualisys motion capture data,(More)
  • 1