Author M. Reybrouck
Mark Reybrouck studied physical education, physical therapy and musicology. He teaches music education and music psychology at the University of Leuven. His major research interests are interdisciplinary with an attempt to bring together insights from the fields of psychology, biology, semiotics and music. His actual research agenda concerns listening strategies and musical sense-making with a major focus on musical semantics and biosemiotics as applied to music. At a theoretical level, he is involved in foundational work about music cognition and perception, especially the biological roots of musical epistemology and the embodied and enactive approach to dealing with music.

Publications Found: 4 · Show All Abstracts

Reybrouck M. (2001) Biological roots of musical epistemology: Functional cycles, Umwelt, and enactive listening. Semiotica 134(1–4): 599–633. Fulltext at
Reybrouck M. (2005) A biosemiotic and ecological approach to music cognition: Event perception between auditory listening and cognitive economy. Axiomathes – An International Journal in Ontology and Cognitive Systems 15(2): 229–266. Fulltext at
Reybrouck M. (2017) Constructivist Foundations of Musical Sense-Making: Eigenbehavior and the Role of Circularity. Constructivist Foundations 12(3): 355–356. Fulltext at
Reybrouck M. (2017) Music knowledge construction: Enactive, ecological, and biosemiotic claims. In: Lesaffre M., Maes P. & Leman M. (eds.) The Routledge companion to embodied music interaction. Routlege, New York: 58–65. Fulltext at
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