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Andreas Roepstorff

Listen, learn, like! Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex involved in the mere exposure effect in music

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Listen, learn, like! Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex involved in the mere exposure effect in music. / Green, Anders Christian; Bærentsen, Klaus B.; Stødkilde-Jørgensen, Hans; Roepstorff, Andreas; Vuust, Peter.

In: Neurology Research International, 03.2012.

Research output: Contribution to journal/Conference contribution in journal/Contribution to newspaperJournal articleResearchpeer-review

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@article{00c71f9411aa4a0a89ab8d156ac5d9d3,
title = "Listen, learn, like! Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex involved in the mere exposure effect in music",
abstract = "We used functional magnetic resonance imaging to investigate the neural basis of the mere exposure effect in music listening, which links previous exposure to liking. Prior to scanning, participants underwent a learning phase, where exposure to melodies was systematically varied. During scanning, participants rated liking for each melody and, later, their recognition of them. Participants showed learning effects, better recognising melodies heard more often. Melodies heard most often were most liked, consistent with the mere exposure effect. We found neural activations as a function of previous exposure in bilateral dorsolateral prefrontal and inferior parietal cortex, probably reflecting retrieval and working memory-related processes. This was despite the fact that the task during scanning was to judge liking, not recognition, thus suggesting that appreciation of music relies strongly on memory processes. Subjective liking per se caused differential activation in the left hemisphere, of the anterior insula, the caudate nucleus, and the putamen.",
author = "Green, {Anders Christian} and B{\ae}rentsen, {Klaus B.} and Hans St{\o}dkilde-J{\o}rgensen and Andreas Roepstorff and Peter Vuust",
year = "2012",
month = mar,
doi = "10.1155/2012/846270",
language = "English",
journal = "Neurology Research International",
issn = "2090-1852",
publisher = "Hindawi Publishing Corporation",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Listen, learn, like! Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex involved in the mere exposure effect in music

AU - Green, Anders Christian

AU - Bærentsen, Klaus B.

AU - Stødkilde-Jørgensen, Hans

AU - Roepstorff, Andreas

AU - Vuust, Peter

PY - 2012/3

Y1 - 2012/3

N2 - We used functional magnetic resonance imaging to investigate the neural basis of the mere exposure effect in music listening, which links previous exposure to liking. Prior to scanning, participants underwent a learning phase, where exposure to melodies was systematically varied. During scanning, participants rated liking for each melody and, later, their recognition of them. Participants showed learning effects, better recognising melodies heard more often. Melodies heard most often were most liked, consistent with the mere exposure effect. We found neural activations as a function of previous exposure in bilateral dorsolateral prefrontal and inferior parietal cortex, probably reflecting retrieval and working memory-related processes. This was despite the fact that the task during scanning was to judge liking, not recognition, thus suggesting that appreciation of music relies strongly on memory processes. Subjective liking per se caused differential activation in the left hemisphere, of the anterior insula, the caudate nucleus, and the putamen.

AB - We used functional magnetic resonance imaging to investigate the neural basis of the mere exposure effect in music listening, which links previous exposure to liking. Prior to scanning, participants underwent a learning phase, where exposure to melodies was systematically varied. During scanning, participants rated liking for each melody and, later, their recognition of them. Participants showed learning effects, better recognising melodies heard more often. Melodies heard most often were most liked, consistent with the mere exposure effect. We found neural activations as a function of previous exposure in bilateral dorsolateral prefrontal and inferior parietal cortex, probably reflecting retrieval and working memory-related processes. This was despite the fact that the task during scanning was to judge liking, not recognition, thus suggesting that appreciation of music relies strongly on memory processes. Subjective liking per se caused differential activation in the left hemisphere, of the anterior insula, the caudate nucleus, and the putamen.

U2 - 10.1155/2012/846270

DO - 10.1155/2012/846270

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 22548168

JO - Neurology Research International

JF - Neurology Research International

SN - 2090-1852

ER -