Her primary areas of study are Conversation, Communication, Nonverbal communication, Cognitive psychology and Gaze. Her research in Conversation intersects with topics in Situational ethics, Object, Audience design and Psycholinguistics. Her Communication research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Verbal comprehension and Group cognition.
Her Nonverbal communication research incorporates themes from Elocution, Speech production, Affect and Fluency. The various areas that Susan E. Brennan examines in her Cognitive psychology study include General knowledge, Meaning, Metacognition, Feeling and Intonation. Her Gaze study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Social relation, Perception, Human–computer interaction, Eye tracking and Eye movement.
Susan E. Brennan mostly deals with Conversation, Communication, Cognitive psychology, Audience design and Human–computer interaction. Susan E. Brennan performs multidisciplinary study in Conversation and Dialog box in her work. Her Communication study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Verbal comprehension, Eye tracking and Spontaneous speech.
Her studies deal with areas such as Speech perception, Social psychology, Psycholinguistics and Action as well as Cognitive psychology. Her Audience design research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Common ground, Affect and Adaptation. Her work carried out in the field of Human–computer interaction brings together such families of science as Gaze, Cursor, Artificial intelligence and Style.
Susan E. Brennan spends much of her time researching Cognitive psychology, Conversation, Common ground, Audience design and Eye tracking. Her study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Social psychology, Social psychology, Speech perception, Speech production and Social cognition. The study incorporates disciplines such as Referent, Cognitive science, Comprehension and Meaning in addition to Conversation.
Her studies examine the connections between Common ground and genetics, as well as such issues in Gesture, with regards to Communication. Susan E. Brennan combines topics linked to Sensory cue with her work on Communication. She has included themes like Social relation, Pragmatics, Homophone and First language in her Audience design study.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Communication, Cognitive psychology, Audience design, Common ground and Storytelling. Her work on Nonverbal communication as part of her general Communication study is frequently connected to Functional magnetic resonance imaging, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Social psychology, Social psychology, Speech perception, Speech production and Social cognition.
Her work deals with themes such as Gesture and Spontaneous speech, which intersect with Audience design.
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GROUNDING IN COMMUNICATION
Herbert H. Clark;Susan E. Brennan.
Perspectives on Socially shared cognition (1991)
Conceptual pacts and lexical choice in conversation.
Susan E. Brennan;Herbert H. Clark.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1996)
A CENTERING APPROACH TO PRONOUNS
Susan E. Brennan;Marilyn W. Friedman;Carl J. Pollard.
meeting of the association for computational linguistics (1987)
Disfluency rates in conversation: effects of age, relationship, topic, role, and gender.
Heather Bortfeld;Silvia D. Leon;Jonathan E. Bloom;Michael F. Schober.
Language and Speech (2001)
Understanding effects of proximity on collaboration: Implications for technologies to support remote collaborative work.
Robert E. Kraut;Susan R. Fussell;Susan E. Brennan;Jane Siegel.
Identification and ratings of caricatures: implications for mental representations of faces.
Gillian Rhodes;Susan Brennan;Susan Carey.
Cognitive Psychology (1987)
THE FEELING OF ANOTHER'S KNOWING : PROSODY AND FILLED PAUSES AS CUES TO LISTENERS ABOUT THE METACOGNITIVE STATES OF SPEAKERS
Susan E. Brennan;Maurice Williams.
Journal of Memory and Language (1995)
How Listeners Compensate for Disfluencies in Spontaneous Speech
Susan E. Brennan;Michael F. Schober.
Journal of Memory and Language (2001)
When conceptual pacts are broken: Partner-specific effects on the comprehension of referring expressions
Charles Metzing;Susan E. Brennan.
Journal of Memory and Language (2003)
Caricature Generator: The Dynamic Exaggeration of Faces by Computer
Susan E. Brennan.
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