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In social interactions, people have to pay attention both to the what and who. In particular, expressive changes heard on speech signals have to be integrated with speaker identity, differentiating e.g. self- and other-produced signals. While previous research has shown that self-related visual information processing is facilitated compared to non-self stimuli, evidence in the auditory modality remains mixed. Here, we compared electroencephalography (EEG) responses to expressive changes indoi:10.1101/518324 fatcat:q3wnsmqzyrdvxjlndefdh67cpq