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  1. Adele A. Abrahamsen (1987). Bridging Boundaries Versus Breaking Boundaries: Psycholinguistics in Perspective. Synthese 72 (3):355 - 388.
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  2. Richard C. Anderson & Barry McGaw (1973). On the Representation of Meanings of General Terms. Journal of Experimental Psychology 101 (2):301.
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  3. Rita E. Anderson (1987). Intelligence and Human Language. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (4):657.
  4. Sarah E. Anderson, Stephanie Huette, Teenie Matlock & M. Spivey (2010). Comprehending Negated Sentences with Binary States and Locations. In S. Ohlsson & R. Catrambone (eds.), Proceedings of the 32nd Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Cognitive Science Society
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  5. Glenda Andrews & Graeme S. Halford (1999). Complexity Effects Are Found in All Relative-Clause Sentence Forms. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1):95-95.
    We argue that if a different definition of sentence complexity is adopted and processing capacity is assessed in a way that is consistent with that definition, then the Caplan & Waters distinction between interpretive versus postinterpretive processing is unnecessary insofar that it applies to the thematic role assignment in relative-clause sentences.
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  6. Moshe Anisfeld (1970). False Recognition of Adjective-Noun Phrases. Journal of Experimental Psychology 86 (1):120.
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  7. Irene Appelbaum (2000). Merging Information Versus Speech Recognition. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (3):325-326.
    Norris, McQueen & Cutler claim that all known speech recognition data can be accounted for with their autonomous model, “Merge.” But this claim is doubly misleading. (1) Although speech recognition is autonomous in their view, the Merge model is not. (2) The body of data which the Merge model accounts for, is not, in their view, speech recognition data. Footnotes1 Author is also affiliated with the Center for the Study of Language and Information, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305, irenea@csli.stanford.edu.
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  8. Irene Appelbaum (1999). The Dogma of Isomorphism: A Case Study From Speech Perception. Philosophy of Science 66 (3):S250-S259.
    In this paper I provide a metatheoretical analysis of speech perception research. I argue that the central turning point in the history of speech perception research has not been well understood. While it is widely thought to mark a decisive break with what I call "the alphabetic conception of speech," I argue that it instead marks the entrenchment of this conception of speech. In addition, I argue that the alphabetic conception of speech continues to underwrite speech perception research today and (...)
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  9. Michael A. Arbib (forthcoming). Complex Imitation and the Language-Ready Brain. Language and Cognition.
  10. Verne R. Bacharach (1972). Semantic and Syntactic Constraints on Free-Recall Learning of Sentential Material. Journal of Experimental Psychology 96 (1):223.
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  11. H. C. Baldry (1964). Psycho-Linguistics Harry and Agathe Thornton: Time and Style. A Psycho-Linguistic Essay in Classical Literature. Pp. Xii+138. London: Methuen, 1962. Cloth, 30s. Net. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 14 (01):62-63.
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  12. J. V. Bartolotti & Viorica Marian (2010). Linguistic Control in Monolingual and Bilingual Language Learners. In S. Ohlsson & R. Catrambone (eds.), Proceedings of the 32nd Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Cognitive Science Society
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  13. E. Bavin & T. Shopen (1989). Warlpiri Children's Processing of Transitive Sentences. In Brian MacWhinney & Elizabeth Bates (eds.), The Crosslinguistic Study of Sentence Processing. Cambridge University Press 185--208.
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  14. William Bechtel (1987). Psycholinguistics as a Case of Cross-Disciplinary Research: Symposium Introduction. Synthese 72 (3):293 - 311.
    In setting a framework for the papers that follow, I have explored some of the major characteristics of disciplines and the factors that breed ethnocentrism among disciplines, considered what factors can lead researchers to cross disciplinary boundaries, and explored the kinds of conceptual as well as social and institutional products that result from cross-disciplinary work. While drawing out the significance of these various considerations for psycholinguistics, I have presented a fairly general conceptual analysis that is not restricted to this case. (...)
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  15. William P. Bechtel (1987). Psycholinguistics as a Case of Cross-Disciplinary Research. Synthese 72 (September):293-311.
    In setting a framework for the papers that follow, I have explored some of the major characteristics of disciplines and the factors that breed ethnocentrism among disciplines, considered what factors can lead researchers to cross disciplinary boundaries, and explored the kinds of conceptual as well as social and institutional products that result from cross-disciplinary work. While drawing out the significance of these various considerations for psycholinguistics, I have presented a fairly general conceptual analysis that is not restricted to this case. (...)
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  16. Antje S. Meyer & Belke & Eva (2009). Word Form Retrieval in Language Production. In Gareth Gaskell (ed.), Oxford Handbook of Psycholinguistics. OUP Oxford
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  17. Rita Berndt (2009). Language Production in Aphasia. In Gareth Gaskell (ed.), Oxford Handbook of Psycholinguistics. OUP Oxford
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  18. Madeleine E. L. Beveridge & Thomas H. Bak (2012). Beyond One-Way Streets: The Interaction of Phonology, Morphology, and Culture with Orthography. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (5):280-281.
    Frost's claim that universal models of reading require linguistically diverse data is relevant and justified. We support it with evidence demonstrating the extent of the bias towards some Indo-European languages and alphabetic scripts in scientific literature. However, some of his examples are incorrect, and he neglects the complex interaction of writing system and language structure with history and cultural environment.
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  19. Arthur L. Blumenthal (1987). The Emergence of Psycholinguistics. Synthese 72 (September):313-323.
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  20. Je Boland (1992). Naming and Lexical Decision Provide a Window Into Syntactic and Semantic Processes. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 30 (6):455-456.
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  21. R. J. Bonvillian & J. D. Folven (1991). The Transition From Non-Referential to Referential Language in Children Acquiring ASL Development. In Stephen Everson (ed.), Psychology. Cambridge University Press 25--5.
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  22. Lera Boroditsky, Lauren A. Schmidt & Webb Phillips (2003). Sex, Syntax, and Semantics. In Dedre Getner & Susan Goldin-Meadow (eds.), Language in Mind: Advances in the Study of Language and Thought. MIT Press 61--79.
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  23. Loy S. Braley & Donald Michael Johnson (1963). Novelty Effects in Cue Acquisition and Utilization. Journal of Experimental Psychology 66 (4):421.
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  24. Richard Breheny, Napoleon Katsos & John Williams (2006). Are Generalised Scalar Implicatures Generated by Default? An on-Line Investigation Into the Role of Context in Generating Pragmatic Inferences. Cognition 100 (3):434-463.
  25. Ga Bruder (1988). The Deictic Center and Sentence Interpretation in Natural Narrative. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 26 (6):491-492.
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  26. Helen S. Cairns (1973). Effects of Bias on Processing and Reprocessing of Lexically Ambiguous Sentences. Journal of Experimental Psychology 97 (3):337.
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  27. David Caplan, Catherine Baker & Francois Dehaut (1985). Syntactic Determinants of Sentence Comprehension in Aphasia. Cognition 21 (2):117-175.
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  28. Alfonso Caramazza & Isabel Brones (1979). Lexical Access in Bilinguals. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 13 (4):212-214.
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  29. John M. Carroll (1980). “Purpose” in a Cognitive Theory of Reference. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 16 (1):37-40.
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  30. Wallace Chafe (1996). Comments on Jackendoff, Nuyts, and Allwood. Pragmatics and Cognitionpragmatics and Cognition 4 (1):181-196.
  31. Lucas Champollion, On the (Ir)Relevance of Psycholinguistics for Anaphora Resolution.
    Psycholinguistic experiments show that pronouns tend to be resolved differently depending on whether they occur in main or subordinate clauses. If a pronoun in a subordinate clause has more than one potential antecedent in the main clause, then the pronoun tends to refer to the antecedent which has a certain thematic role (depending on the verb and on the subordinating conjunction). In contrast, pronouns in main clauses tend to refer back to the subject of the previous main clause, and this (...)
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  32. Franklin Chang, Michael Baumann, Sandra Pappert & Hartmut Fitz (2015). Do Lemmas Speak German? A Verb Position Effect in German Structural Priming. Cognitive Science 39 (5):1113-1130.
    Lexicalized theories of syntax often assume that verb-structure regularities are mediated by lemmas, which abstract over variation in verb tense and aspect. German syntax seems to challenge this assumption, because verb position depends on tense and aspect. To examine how German speakers link these elements, a structural priming study was performed which varied syntactic structure, verb position, and verb overlap.structural priming was found, both within and across verb position, but priming was larger when the verb position was the same between (...)
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  33. Franklin Chang, Evan Kidd & Caroline F. Rowland (2013). Prediction in Processing is a by-Product of Language Learning. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (4):350-351.
    Both children and adults predict the content of upcoming language, suggesting that prediction is useful for learning as well as processing. We present an alternative model which can explain prediction behaviour as a by-product of language learning. We suggest that a consideration of language acquisition places important constraints on Pickering & Garrod's (P&G's) theory.
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  34. Eugene Charniak (1982). Context Recognition in Language Comprehension. In W. Lehnert (ed.), Strategies for Natural Language Processing. Lawrence Erlbaum 435--454.
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  35. Nick Chater & Christopher D. Manning (2006). Linguistics, Computational Linguistics and Cognitive Science. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 10 (7):335-344.
  36. Joann Chiappetta, Laura A. Monti & Daniel C. O’Connell (1987). Pause Perception: Some Cross-Linguistic Comparisons. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 25 (2):103-105.
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  37. Kiel Christianson & Fernanda Ferreira (2005). Planning in Sentence Production: Evidence From a Free Word Order Language (Odawa). Cognition 98:105-135.
  38. Eve V. Clark (1981). Negative Verbs in Children's Speech. In W. Klein & W. Levelt (eds.), Crossing the Boundaries in Linguistics. Reidel 253--264.
  39. Herbert H. Clark & Eve V. Clark (1980). Psychology and Language. An Introduction to Psycholinguistics. Linguistics and Philosophy 3 (3):437-450.
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  40. Charles N. Cofer, Erwin Segal, Judith Stein & Howard Walker (1969). Studies on Free Recall of Nouns Following Presentation Under Adjectival Modification. Journal of Experimental Psychology 79 (2p1):254.
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  41. Jon Michael Cogburn (1999). Slouching Towards Vienna: Michael Dummett and the Epistemology of Language. Dissertation, The Ohio State University
    Michael Dummett, Neil Tennant, and Crispin Wright all appeal to a priori restrictions on a philosophical explanation of linguistic competence to criticize classical logic and semantics. They also use these restrictions to defend verificationsim. In the negative part of my project I uncover interesting structural analogies between the Dummettian arguments for logical revision to show that they all require the truth of a stronger, and less plausible, form of verificationism than even the logical positivists were willing to countenance. This result, (...)
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  42. Max Coltheart & Stephen Crain (2012). Are There Universals of Reading? We Don't Believe So. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (5):282-283.
    There are universals of language; but is it also true, as the target article claims, that there are universals of reading? We believe there are no such universals, and invite others to refute our claim by providing a list of some universals of reading. If there are no universals of reading, there cannot be a universal model of reading.
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  43. Albert Costa, F.-Xavier Alario & Sebastián-Gallés & Núria (2009). Cross-Linguistic Research on Language Production. In Gareth Gaskell (ed.), Oxford Handbook of Psycholinguistics. OUP Oxford
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  44. H. W. Cowles & A. Garnham (2011). The Role of Focus, Semantic Overlap and Discourse Function in Noun-Phrase Anaphor Resolution. In Edward Gibson & Neal J. Pearlmutter (eds.), The Processing and Acquisition of Reference. The MIT Press
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  45. Adam M. Croom (2014). Spanish Slurs and Stereotypes for Mexican-Americans in the USA: A Context-Sensitive Account of Derogation and Appropriation. Sociocultural Pragmatics 8:145–179.
    Slurs such as spic, slut, wetback, and whore are linguistic expressions that are primarily understood to derogate certain group members on the basis of their descriptive attributes (such as their race or sex) and expressions of this kind have been considered to pack some of the nastiest punches natural language affords. Although prior scholarship on slurs has uncovered several important facts concerning their meaning and use –including that slurs are potentially offensive, are felicitously applied towards some targets yet not others, (...)
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  46. Chris Cummins & Napoleon Katsos (2012). Modelling Context Within a Constraint-Based Account of Quantifier Usage. In Rita Finkbeiner, Jörg Meibauer & Petra Schumacher (eds.), What is a Context?: Linguistic Approaches and Challenges. John Benjamins Pub. Co. 196--229.
  47. Anne Cutler (2003). Lexical Access. In L. Nadel (ed.), Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science. Nature Publishing Group
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  48. Ewa Dąbrowska (2014). Recycling Utterances: A Speaker's Guide to Sentence Processing. Cognitive Linguistics 25 (4).
    Name der Zeitschrift: Cognitive Linguistics Jahrgang: 25 Heft: 4 Seiten: 617-653.
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  49. Osten Dahl (1979). "Psychology and Language. An Introduction to Psycholinguists" by Herbert H. Clark and Eve V. Clark. [REVIEW] Linguistics and Philosophy 3:437.
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  50. J. A. De Vito (1973). The Psychology of Speech and Language; An Introduction to Psycholinguistics. Foundations of Language 9 (3):389-391.
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