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  1. David Adger (2013). Constructions and Grammatical Explanation: Comments on Goldberg. Mind and Language 28 (4):466-478.
  2. Joseph Agassi, Can Adults Become Genuinely Bilingual?
    The variety of languages in the world is considered a curse by some, who view the phenomenon as a Tower of Babel. Others consider it the most characteristic quality of human language as opposed to animal languages, which are supposedly species specific. The variety is viewed as a symptom of human caprice, arbitrariness, or dependence on mere historical accident by some; and as a symptom of human freedom and of the creative aspect of language by others. And, of course, the (...)
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  3. Kofi Agyekum (2004). The Socio-Cultural Concept of Face in Akan Communication. Pragmatics and Cognition 12 (1):71-92.
    The paper examines the metaphorical expressions derived from anim `face' in Akan, a major language in Ghana. It analyses and discusses face metaphoric expressions in relation with the universal concept analysed by Face Theory. The paper projects this concept onto the Akan cultural system and looks at how the concept is used in Akan communicative interaction. The sociolinguistics and pragmatics of anim are considered. In particular, it focuses on face-to-face interaction and the typical situations and discourses within the Akan speech (...)
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  4. Kenneth John Aitken (2013). It Ain't What You Do (It's the Way That You Do It). Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (4):347-348.
    Knowledge of the complexity of human communication comes from three main sources – (i) studies of the linguistics and neuropsychology of dysfunction after brain injury; (ii) studies of the development of social communication in infancy, and its dysfunction in developmental psychopathologies; and (iii) the evolutionary history of human communicative interaction. Together, these suggest the need for a broad, integrated theory of communication of which language forms a small but critical component.
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  5. Varol Akman, Information-Oriented Computation With.
    While situation theory and situation semantics (Barwise and Perry 1983) provide an appropriate framework for a realistic model-theoretic treatment of natural language, serious thinking on their `computational' aspects has only recently started (Black 1993, Nakashima et al. 1988). Existing proposals mainly o er a Prolog- or Lisp-like programming environment with varying degrees of divergence from the ontology of situation theory. In this paper, we introduce a computational medium (called BABY-SIT) based on situations (T n and Akman 1994a, T n and (...)
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  6. F. -X. Alario, Laetitia Perre, Caroline Castel & Johannes C. Ziegler (2007). The Role of Orthography in Speech Production Revisited. Cognition 102 (3):464-475.
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  7. F. -Xavier Alario & Alfonso Caramazza (2002). The Production of Determiners: Evidence From French. Cognition 82 (3):179-223.
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  8. F. Alario & Carlos M. Hamamé (2013). Evidence for, and Predictions From, Forward Modeling in Language Production. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (4):348 - 349.
    Pickering & Garrod (P&G) put forward the interesting idea that language production relies on forward modeling operating at multiple processing levels. The evidence currently available to substantiate this idea mostly concerns sensorimotor processes and not more abstract linguistic levels (e.g., syntax, semantics, phonology). The predictions that follow from the claim seem too general, in their current form, to guide specific empirical tests.
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  9. Adam Albright & Bruce Hayes (2003). Rules Vs. Analogy in English Past Tenses: A Computational/Experimental Study. Cognition 90 (2):119-161.
    Are morphological patterns learned in the form of rules? Some models deny this, attributing all morphology to analogical mechanisms. The dual mechanism model (Pinker, S., & Prince, A. (1998). On language and connectionism: analysis of a parallel distributed processing model of language acquisition. Cognition, 28, 73-193) posits that speakers do internalize rules, but that these rules are few and cover only regular processes; the remaining patterns are attributed to analogy. This article advocates a third approach, which uses multiple stochastic rules (...)
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  10. Maria A. Alegre & Peter Gordon (1996). Red Rats Eater Exposes Recursion in Children's Word Formation. Cognition 60 (1):65-82.
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  11. Kathryn Allan (2011). Using OED Data as Evidence for Researching Semantic Change. In Kathryn Allan & Justyna A. Robinson (eds.), Current Methods in Historical Semantics. De Gruyter Mouton 73--17.
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  12. Shanley Allen, Aslı Özyürek, Sotaro Kita, Amanda Brown, Reyhan Furman, Tomoko Ishizuka & Mihoko Fujii (2007). Language-Specific and Universal Influences in Children’s Syntactic Packaging of Manner and Path: A Comparison of English, Japanese, and Turkish. Cognition 102 (1):16-48.
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  13. Guillermo Quintás Alonso (1971). Lingüística Cartesiana, de N. Chomsky. Teorema: International Journal of Philosophy 1 (2):159-161.
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  14. Gerry Altmann & Mark Steedman (1988). Interaction with Context During Human Sentence Processing. Cognition 30 (3):191-238.
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  15. Patricia Amaral & Fabio Del Prete (2014). On Truth Persistence. A Comparison Between European Portuguese and Italian in Relation to Sempre. In Variation within and across Romance Languages. Selected papers from the 41st Linguistic Symposium on Romance Languages.
    This paper analyzes a non-temporal interpretation of the adverb sempre “always” in European Portuguese and Italian, in which the adverb expresses persistence of the truth of a proposition over time and displays specific contextual constraints (TP-sempre). Despite an overlap in the contexts in which TP-sempre may occur in both languages, we provide data showing that its distribution is not exactly the same in European Portuguese and Italian. In view of these data, we propose that TP-sempre is a modal operator of (...)
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  16. Patrícia Amaral & Fabio Del Prete (2010). Approximating the Limit: The Interaction Between Quasi 'Almost' and Some Temporal Connectives in Italian. [REVIEW] Linguistics and Philosophy 33 (2):51 - 115.
    This paper focuses on the interpretation of the Italian approximative adverb quasi 'almost' by primarily looking at cases in which it modifies temporal connectives, a domain which, to our knowledge, has been largely unexplored thus far. Consideration of this domain supports the need for a scalar account of the semantics of quasi (close in spirit to Hitzeman's semantic analysis of almost, in: Canakis et al. (eds) Papers from the 28th regional meeting of the Chicago Linguistic Society, 1992). When paired with (...)
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  17. Ben Ambridge, Julian M. Pine, Caroline F. Rowland & Chris R. Young (2008). The Effect of Verb Semantic Class and Verb Frequency on Children’s and Adults’ Graded Judgements of Argument-Structure Overgeneralization Errors. Cognition 106 (1):87-129.
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  18. R. J. Andrew (1998). Cyclicity in Speech Derived From Call Repetition Rather Than From Intrinsic Cyclicity of Ingestion. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (4):513-514.
    The jaw movements of speech are most probably derived from jaw movements associated with vocalisation. Cyclicity does not argue strongly for derivation from a cyclic pattern, because it arises readily in any system with feedback control. The appearance of regular repetition as a part of ritualisation of a display may have been important.
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  19. Michael A. Arbib (forthcoming). Complex Imitation and the Language-Ready Brain. Language and Cognition.
  20. Françoise Armengaud (1982). Eléments Pour Une Approche Pragmatique de la Pertinence. Philosophica 29.
  21. S. Arunachalam (2013). Two-Year-Olds Can Begin to Acquire Verb Meanings in Socially Impoverished Contexts. Cognition 129 (3):569-573.
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  22. S. Arunachalam & S. R. Waxman (2010). Meaning From Syntax: Evidence From 2-Year-Olds. Cognition 114 (3):442-446.
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  23. W. Badecker (1995). The Two-Stage Model of Lexical Retrieval: Evidence From a Case of Anomia with Selective Preservation of Grammatical Gender. Cognition 57 (2):193-216.
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  24. Tista Bagchi, Quantification, Negation, and Focus: Challenges at the Conceptual-Intentional Semantic Interface.
    Quantification, Negation, and Focus: Challenges at the Conceptual-Intentional Semantic Interface Tista Bagchi National Institute of Science, Technology, and Development Studies (NISTADS) and the University of Delhi Since the proposal of Logical Form (LF) was put forward by Robert May in his 1977 MIT doctoral dissertation and was subsequently adopted into the overall architecture of language as conceived under Government-Binding Theory (Chomsky 1981), there has been a steady research effort to determine the nature of LF in language in light of structurally (...)
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  25. Shoba Bandi-Rao & Gregory L. Murphy (2007). The Role of Meaning in Past-Tense Inflection: Evidence From Polysemy and Denominal Derivation. Cognition 104 (1):150-162.
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  26. Eleanor Olds Batchelder (2002). Bootstrapping the Lexicon: A Computational Model of Infant Speech Segmentation. Cognition 83 (2):167-206.
    Prelinguistic infants must find a way to isolate meaningful chunks from the continuous streams of speech that they hear. BootLex, a new model which uses distributional cues to build a lexicon, demonstrates how much can be accomplished using this single source of information. This conceptually simple probabilistic algorithm achieves significant segmentation results on various kinds of language corpora - English, Japanese, and Spanish; child- and adult-directed speech, and written texts; and several variations in coding structure - and reveals which statistical (...)
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  27. Elizabeth Bates, Sandra McNew, Brian MacWhinney, Antonella Devescovi & Stan Smith (1982). Functional Constraints on Sentence Processing: A Cross-Linguistic Study. Cognition 11 (3):245-299.
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  28. Cristina Baus, Eva Gutiérrez-Sigut, Josep Quer & Manuel Carreiras (2008). Lexical Access in Catalan Signed Language Production. Cognition 108 (3):856-865.
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  29. Edward G. Belaga, Biblical Hebrew – Fossil of an Extinct Proto-Language.
    Scientific enterprise is a part and parcel of the contemporaneous to it general human cultural and, even more general, existential endeavor. Thus, the fundamental for us notion of evolution, in the modern sense of this characteristically Occidental term, appeared in the 19-th century, with its everything pervading, irreversible cultural and technological change and the existential turmoil. Similarly, a formerly relatively recherché word emergence, became a widely used scientific term only in the 20-th century, with its cultural, economical, political, and national (...)
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  30. Edward G. Belaga, Emergence and Evolution of Natural Languages: New Mathematical & Algorithmic Perspectives.
    In the search of new approaches to the problem of emergence and evolution of natural languages, Mathematics, Theoretical Computer Science, as well as Molecular Biology and Neuroscience, both deeply penetrated and profoundly inspired by concepts originated in Mathematics and Computer Science, represent today the richest pools of formal concepts, structures, and methods to borrow and to adapt.
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  31. Edward G. Belaga (2008). Emergence and Evolution of Natural Languages: New Mathematical and Algorithmic Perspectives. In Proceedings of Language, Communication and Cognition International Conference, Brighton, August 4th-7th 2008.
    In the search of new approaches to the problem of emergence and evolution of natural languages, Mathematics, Theoretical Computer Science, as well as Molecular Biology and Neuroscience, both deeply penetrated and profoundly inspired by concepts originated in Mathematics and Computer Science, represent today the richest pools of formal concepts, structures, and methods to borrow and to adapt.
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  32. Edward G. Belaga (2008). Fine -Tuning the Blueprint of the Verbal Structure of Biblical Hebrew. In Gerda Hassler (ed.), Proceedings of The 11th International Conference on the History of the Language Sciences, ICHoLS XI will take place at the University of Potsdam, from 28 August to 2 September 2008. Leipzig
    Biblical Hebrew, BH, could be seen as primarily a verbal language [1], with an average verse of the Hebrew Bible containing no less than three verbs and with the biggest part of its vocabulary representing morphological derivations from verbal roots, almost entirely triliteral, or triconsonantal, – the feature BH shares with all Semitic and a few other Afro- Asiatic languages. The unique peculiarity of this triconsonantal morphological pervasiveness did not completely escape the attention of previous generations of Western linguists, as (...)
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  33. Giulio Benedetti, Giorgio Marchetti, Alexander A. Fingelkurts & Andrew A. Fingelkurts (2010). Mind Operational Semantics and Brain Operational Architectonics: A Putative Correspondence. Open Neuroimaging Journal 4:53-69.
    Despite allowing for the unprecedented visualization of brain functional activity, modern neurobio-logical techniques have not yet been able to provide satisfactory answers to important questions about the relationship between brain and mind. The aim of this paper is to show how two different but complementary approaches, Mind Operational Semantics (OS) and Brain Operational Architectonics (OA), can help bridge the gap between a specific kind of mental activity—the higher-order reflective thought or linguistic thought—and brain. The fundamental notion that allows the two (...)
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  34. Iris Berent, Gary F. Marcus, Joseph Shimron & Adamantios I. Gafos (2002). The Scope of Linguistic Generalizations: Evidence From Hebrew Word Formation. Cognition 83 (2):113-139.
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  35. Iris Berent & Joseph Shimron (1997). The Representation of Hebrew Words: Evidence From the Obligatory Contour Principle. Cognition 64 (1):39-72.
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  36. Iris Berent, Vered Vaknin & Gary F. Marcus (2007). Roots, Stems, and the Universality of Lexical Representations: Evidence From Hebrew. Cognition 104 (2):254-286.
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  37. Yanchao Bi, Xi Yu, Jingyi Geng & F. -Xavier Alario (2010). The Role of Visual Form in Lexical Access: Evidence From Chinese Classifier Production. Cognition 116 (1):101-109.
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  38. Ellen Bialystok & Raluca Barac (2012). Emerging Bilingualism: Dissociating Advantages for Metalinguistic Awareness and Executive Control. Cognition 122 (1):67-73.
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  39. Ellen Bialystok & Mythili Viswanathan (2009). Components of Executive Control with Advantages for Bilingual Children in Two Cultures. Cognition 112 (3):494.
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  40. Ricardo Ah Bion, Arielle Borovsky & Anne Fernald (2013). Fast Mapping, Slow Learning: Disambiguation of Novel Word–Object Mappings in Relation to Vocabulary Learning at 18, 24, and 30months. [REVIEW] Cognition 126 (1):39-53.
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  41. Andrew W. Bismark, William G. Iacono, Stephen M. Malone & John Jb Allen (2012). The Heritability of Frontal EEG Asymmetry: Reference & Sex Differences. Cognition 20 (1):125-51.
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  42. Elizabeth R. Blacfkmer & Janet L. Mitton (1991). Theories of Monitoring and the Timing of Repairs in Spontaneous Speech. Cognition 39 (3):173-194.
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  43. Gerhard Blanken, Jürgen Dittmann, J. -Christian Haas & Claus-W. Wallesch (1987). Spontaneous Speech in Senile Dementia and Aphasia: Implications for a Neurolinguistic Model of Language Production. Cognition 27 (3):247-274.
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  44. Paul Bloom & Deborah Kelemen (1995). Syntactic Cues in the Acquisition of Collective Nouns. Cognition 56 (1):1-30.
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  45. H. K. Blumenfeld & V. Marian (2011). Bilingualism Influences Inhibitory Control in Auditory Comprehension. Cognition 118 (2):245-257.
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  46. Sheila E. Blumstein & Kenneth N. Stevens (1981). Phonetic Features and Acoustic Invariance in Speech. Cognition 10 (1-3):25-32.
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  47. Dana Boatman (2004). Cortical Bases of Speech Perception:Evidence From Functional Lesion Studies. Cognition 92 (1-2):47-65.
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  48. K. BocK, G. Dell, F. Chang & K. Onishi (2007). Persistent Structural Priming From Language Comprehension to Language Production☆☆☆. Cognition 104 (3):437-458.
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  49. Kathryn Bock (1989). Closed-Class Immanence in Sentence Production. Cognition 31 (2):163-186.
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  50. Ina Bornkessel, Matthias Schlesewsky & Angela D. Friederici (2003). “And yet It Moves” or Why Grammar Overrides Frequency: A Reply to Kempen and Harbusch. Cognition 90 (2):211-213.
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