A postdoctoral scholar at UCLA's Bureau of Glottal Affairs found that the speech of dominant French, Italian, and Portuguese men has substantial internal pitch variation, while San Diego State University psychologists found that the speech of people who acquire power becomes monotonous, loud, and high-pitched. | Harper's Magazine

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A postdoctoral scholar at UCLA’s Bureau of Glottal Affairs found that the speech of dominant French, Italian, and Portuguese men has substantial internal pitch variation, while San Diego State University psychologists found that the speech of people who acquire power becomes monotonous, loud, and high-pitched.

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A postdoctoral scholar at UCLA’s Bureau of Glottal Affairs found that the speech of dominant French, Italian, and Portuguese men has substantial internal pitch variation, while San Diego State University psychologists found that the speech of people who acquire power becomes monotonous, loud, and high-pitched.

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