Asian Institute of Research, Journal Publication, Journal Academics, Education Journal, Asian Institute
Asian Institute of Research, Journal Publication, Journal Academics, Education Journal, Asian Institute

Education Quarterly Reviews

ISSN 2621-5799

asia institute of research, journal of education, education journal, education quarterly reviews, education publication, education call for papers
asia institute of research, journal of education, education journal, education quarterly reviews, education publication, education call for papers
asia institute of research, journal of education, education journal, education quarterly reviews, education publication, education call for papers
asia institute of research, journal of education, education journal, education quarterly reviews, education publication, education call for papers
crossref
doi
open access

Published: 25 February 2022

The Relationship Between Vocal Development and Motor Development During Language Learning: A Review

Ferman Hasan, Karwan Kakabra Kakamad, Karim Sharif QaraChatani

Soran University, Iraq

asia institute of research, journal of education, education journal, education quarterly reviews, education publication, education call for papers
pdf download

Download Full-Text Pdf

doi

10.31014/aior.1993.05.01.435

Pages: 245-249

Keywords: Vocal Development, Motor Development, Language Learning

Abstract

This study attempted to search the nature of language development and the relationship between vocal development and motor development in infancy, and it relied on the descriptive and qualitative approach and the method of content analysis to review and compare three researches related to the relationship of language development and physical development during language learning in the infancy. The results of the three studies, despite some difference between them, indicates the relationship between sound, movement, and body signals before, during and after language learning in infancy.

References

  1. Adamson, L. B., & Bakeman, R. (1985). Affect and attention: Infants observed with mothers and peers. Child Development, 56, 582–593. doi:10.2307/1129748.

  2. Ejiri, K., & Masataka, N. (2001). Co-occurences of preverbal vocal behavior and motor action in early infancy. Developmental Science, 4(1), 40-48.

  3. Field,K,.(2011).What is Babbling?. Retrieved, August 22, 2021, from playing with words 365: http://www.playingwithwords365.com/what-is-babbling/

  4. Goldstein, M. H., & Schwade, J. A. (2008). Social feedback to infants' babbling facilitates rapid phonological learning. Psychological science, 19(5), 515-523.

  5. Iverson, J. M. (2010). Multimodality in infancy: vocal-motor and speech-gesture coordination in typical and atypical development. Enfance, (3), 257-274.

  6. Iverson, J. M., & Fagan, M. K. (2004). Infant vocal–motor coordination: precursor to the gesture–speech system?. Child development, 75(4), 1053-1066.

  7. Kasari, C., Sigman, M., Mundy, P., & Yirmiya, N. (1990). Affective sharing in the context of joint attention interactions of normal, autistic, and mentally retarded children. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 20, 87–100. doi:10.1007/BF02206859.

  8. Messinger, D. S., & Fogel, A. (1998). Give and take: The development of conventional infant gestures. Merrill-Palmer Quarterly, 44, 566–590.

  9. Mundy, P., Kasari, C., & Sigman, M. (1992). Nonverbal communication, affective sharing, and intersubjectivity. Infant behavior and development, 15(3), 377-381.

  10. Oller, D. K. (2000). The emergence of the speech capacity. Psychology Press.

  11. Parladé, M. V., & Iverson, J. M. (2011). The interplay between language, gesture, and affect during communicative transition: A dynamic systems approach. Developmental psychology, 47(3), 820.

  12. Yale, M. E., Messinger, D. S., Cobo-Lewis, A. B., & Delgado, C. F. (2003). The temporal coordination of early infant communication. Developmental psychology, 39(5), 815.

  13. Yale, M. E., Messinger, D. S., Cobo-Lewis, A. B., Oller, D. K., & Eilers, R. E. (1999). An event-based analysis of the coordination of early infant vocalizations and facial actions. Developmental Psychology, 35, 505– 513. doi:10.1037/0012-1649.35.2.505.