- 1957 – Harvey Fletcher
- 1961 – Georg von Békésy – For his deft proficiency in the experimental art which has laid open the ear and resolved the mysteries of its inner workings.
- 1965 – Hallowell Davis – For his many contributions to our understanding of the workings of the hearing mechanism; for his versatile concern with bioacoustics, psychoacoustics, audiology, physiology, and otolaryngology; and for his service to the Society.
- 1992 – Ira J. Hirsh – For contributions to the understanding of the auditory process.
- 1994 – David M. Green – For contributions to knowledge, theory, and methodology in audition.
- 2014 – Brian C. J. Moore – For leadership in research on human hearing and its clinical applications.
- 2017 – William M. Hartmann – For contributions to research and education in psychological acoustics and service to the society.
- 2018 – William A. Yost – For research on binaural hearing, pitch and modulation perception and for service to the acoustics community.
2020 – Judy R. Dubno – For contributions to understanding age-related hearing loss and for leadership in the acoustics community.
R. Bruce Lindsay Award
- 1950 – J. C. R. Licklider
- 1966 – David M. Green – In recognition of his many contributions to the body of knowledge of psychological acoustics, stressing the importance of the analytic model in understanding the basic processes of audition; with particular recognition of his major role in demonstrating the relationships between detection theory and auditory perception.
- 1994 – Robert P. Carlyon – For contributions to knowledge concerning the auditory processing of spectrally and temporally complex sound.
- 1995 – Beverly A. Wright – For contributions to the understanding of auditory processing of complex sound.
- 2001 – Andrew J. Oxenham – For contributions to the measurement of peripheral auditory nonlinearity, and to understanding its effects in normal and hearing-impaired listeners.
- 2014 – Matthew J. Goupell – For contributions to the understanding of binaural processes in acoustic and electrical hearing.
Silver Medal in Psychological and Physiological Acoustics
- 1977 – Lloyd A. Jeffress – For extensive contributions in psychoacoustics, particularly binaural hearing, and for the example he has set as a teacher and scholar.
- 1981 – Ernest Glen Wever – For establishing the field of cochlear electrophysiology and advancing knowledge of middle and inner ear function.
- 1987 – Eberhard Zwicker – For prolific contributions to the understanding of fundamental auditory properties and for environmental, technological and clinical applications.
- 1990 – David M. Green – For outstanding experimental and theoretical contributions to hearing research and its methodology.
- 1994 – Nathaniel I. Durlach – For pioneering contributions to research concerning binaural hearing, intensity perception, hearing aids, tactile aids, and virtual reality.
- 2001 – Neal F. Viemeister – For contributions to the undertanding of temporal and intensive aspects of hearing.
- 2002 – Brian C. J. Moore – For contributions to understanding human auditory perception, especially the perceptual consequences of peripheral frequency analysis in normal and impaired listeners.
- 2004 – H. Steven Colburn – For contributions to psychological and physiological aspects of binaural hearing.
- 2006 – William A. Yost – For contributions to understanding pitch perception, sound source localization, and auditory processing of complex sounds.
- 2015 – Roy Patterson – For contributions to understanding pitch and timbre perception, and for computational modeling of auditory representations.
- 2021 – Ruth Y Litovsky – For contributions to understanding binaural hearing and the perceptual consequences of providing bilateral cochlear implants.
von Békésy Medal
- 1985 – Jozef J. Zwislocki – For landmark contributions to our knowledge of the hydromechanical, neurophysiological, and perceptual mechanisms of the auditory system.
- 1995 – Peter Dallos – For contributions to the understanding of cochlear processes.
- 1998 – Murray B. Sachs – For contributions to understanding the neural representation of complex acoustic stimuli.
- 2010 – William S. Rhode – For discovering nonlinear basilar-membrane responses and for contributions to cochlear-nucleus functional circuitry.
- 2012 – M. Charles Liberman – For discoveries regarding coding of sound by the auditory nerve in normal and impaired hearing.
- 2018 – David Kemp – For the discovery of otoacoustic emissions and contributions to cochlear biophysics and the detection of hearing loss
Helmholtz-Rayleigh Interdisciplinary Silver Medals
- 1991 – W. Dixon Ward – For furthering knowledge of auditory perception in psychological and musical acoustics and increasing the understanding of the etiology of noise-induced hearing loss.
- 1999 – Jens P. Blauert – For contributions to sound localization, concert hall acoustics, signal processing, and acoustics standards.
- 2001 – William M. Hartman – For research and education in psychological and physiological acoustics, architectural acoustics, musical acoustics, and signal processing.
- 2017 – Blake S. Wilson – For contributions to the development and adoption of cochlear implants
- 2019 – Barbara G. Shinn-Cunningham – For contributions to understanding the perceptual, cognitive, and neural bases of speech perception in complex acoustic environments
William and Christine Hartmann Prize in Auditory Neuroscience
- 2013 – Tom C. T. Yin – Auditory Neuroscience Prize Lecture: “Physiological and behavioral studies of sound localization.”
- 2014 – Egbert de Boer – Auditory Neuroscience Prize Lecture: “The role of physics in inner-ear physiology and auditory perception.”
- 2015 – Laurel H. Carney – Auditory Neuroscience Prize Lecture: “Relating physiology to perception: The case of the notched-noise masker.”
- 2016 – Alan R. Palmer – Auditory Neuroscience Prize Lecture: “Bridging the chasm: Animal physiology and human psychophysics”
- 2017 – Cynthia F. Moss – Auditory Neuroscience Prize Lecture: “Active listening in 3D auditory scenes”
- 2018 – Shihab Shamma – Auditory Neuroscience Prize Lecture: “Cortical mechanisms underlying perception in complex auditory scenes”
- 2019 – Glenis Long – Auditory Neuroscience Prize Lecture: “Differences and similarities of peripheral auditory systems”
- 2020 – Edwin R. Rubel – Auditory Neuroscience Prize Lecture: “Behavior, brain, the ear and development, and back again”
- 2021 – Philip Joris – Auditory Neuroscience Prize Lecture: “Coincidences and delays in disguise”
Recently Elected Fellows of the Acoustical Society of America
- Fall 2018: Lori Leibold
- Spring 2019: Virginia Best, Jonas Braasch, Qian-Jie Fu, Michael E. Ravicz
- Spring 2021: Kathryn Arehart, Brian Simpson, Pam Souza, Dan Tollin
- Fall 2021: Matthew J. Goupell, Pavel Zahorik, Adrian K.C. Lee
- Fall 2022: Lina Reiss
- A complete list can be found here