21 found
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  1.  7
    Stavroula-Thaleia Kousta, David P. Vinson & Gabriella Vigliocco (2009). Emotion Words, Regardless of Polarity, Have a Processing Advantage Over Neutral Words. Cognition 112 (3):473-481.
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  2. Stavroula-Thaleia Kousta, Gabriella Vigliocco, David P. Vinson, Mark Andrews & Elena Del Campo (2011). The Representation of Abstract Words: Why Emotion Matters. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 140 (1):14-34.
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  3.  8
    Markus F. Damian, Gabriella Vigliocco & Willem J. M. Levelt (2001). Effects of Semantic Context in the Naming of Pictures and Words. Cognition 81 (3):B77-B86.
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  4.  1
    David Vinson, Marta Ponari & Gabriella Vigliocco (2014). How Does Emotional Content Affect Lexical Processing? Cognition and Emotion 28 (4):737-746.
  5.  18
    Mark Andrews, Stefan Frank & Gabriella Vigliocco (2014). Reconciling Embodied and Distributional Accounts of Meaning in Language. Topics in Cognitive Science 6 (3):359-370.
    Over the past 15 years, there have been two increasingly popular approaches to the study of meaning in cognitive science. One, based on theories of embodied cognition, treats meaning as a simulation of perceptual and motor states. An alternative approach treats meaning as a consequence of the statistical distribution of words across spoken and written language. On the surface, these appear to be opposing scientific paradigms. In this review, we aim to show how recent cross-disciplinary developments have done much to (...)
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  6.  11
    Gabriella Vigliocco, David P. Vinson, Markus F. Damian & Willem Levelt (2002). Semantic Distance Effects on Object and Action Naming. Cognition 85 (3):B61-B69.
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  7.  15
    Laura J. Speed & Gabriella Vigliocco (2014). Eye Movements Reveal the Dynamic Simulation of Speed in Language. Cognitive Science 38 (2):367-382.
    This study investigates how speed of motion is processed in language. In three eye-tracking experiments, participants were presented with visual scenes and spoken sentences describing fast or slow events (e.g., The lion ambled/dashed to the balloon). Results showed that looking time to relevant objects in the visual scene was affected by the speed of verb of the sentence, speaking rate, and configuration of a supporting visual scene. The results provide novel evidence for the mental simulation of speed in language and (...)
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  8.  19
    Gabriella Vigliocco, Brian Butterworth & Merrill F. Garrett (1996). Subject-Verb Agreement in Spanish and English: Differences in the Role of Conceptual Constraints. Cognition 61 (3):261-298.
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  9.  17
    Mark Andrews & Gabriella Vigliocco (2010). The Hidden Markov Topic Model: A Probabilistic Model of Semantic Representation. Topics in Cognitive Science 2 (1):101-113.
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  10.  6
    Gabriella Vigliocco & Janet Nicol (1998). Separating Hierarchical Relations and Word Order in Language Production: Is Proximity Concord Syntactic or Linear? Cognition 68 (1):B13-B29.
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  11.  14
    Mark Andrews, David Vinson & Gabriella Vigliocco (2008). Inferring a Probabilistic Model of Semantic Memory From Word Association Norms. In B. C. Love, K. McRae & V. M. Sloutsky (eds.), Proceedings of the 30th Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Cognitive Science Society 1941--1946.
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  12.  12
    Stavroula-Thaleia Kousta, David P. Vinson & Gabriella Vigliocco (2007). When Skunks Are Similar to Giraffes and When They Are Not: Grammatical Gender Effects on Bilingual Cognition. In McNamara D. S. & Trafton J. G. (eds.), Proceedings of the 29th Annual Cognitive Science Society. Cognitive Science Society 64--70.
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  13. Gabriella Vigliocco, Stavroula Kousta, David Vinson, Mark Andrews & Elena Del Campo (2013). The Representation of Abstract Words: What Matters? Reply to Paivio's Comment on Kousta Et Al. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 142 (1):288-291.
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  14. Mark Andrews, Gabriella Vigliocco & David Vinson (2009). Integrating Experiential and Distributional Data to Learn Semantic Representations. Psychological Review 116 (3):463-498.
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  15.  6
    Gabriella Vigliocco, David P. Vinson & Simona Siri (2005). Semantic Similarity and Grammatical Class in Naming Actions. Cognition 94 (3):B91-B100.
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  16.  6
    Gabriella Vigliocco & Luna Filipovic Kleiner (2004). From Mind in the Mouth to Language in the mindLanguage in Mind Edited by D. Gentner and S. Goldin-Meadow, MIT Press, 2003. £22.95 ISBN 0 262 57163 3. [REVIEW] Trends in Cognitive Sciences 8 (1):5-7.
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  17.  14
    Marco Zorzi & Gabriella Vigliocco (1999). Compositional Semantics and the Lemma Dilemma. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1):60-61.
    We discuss two key assumptions of Levelt et al.'s model of lexical retrieval: (1) the nondecompositional character of concepts and (2) lemmas as purely syntactic representations. These assumptions fail to capture the broader role of lemmas, which we propose as that of lexical–semantic representations binding (compositional) semantics with phonology (or orthography).
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  18. Gabriella Vigliocco, David P. Vinson, Federica Paganelli & Katharina Dworzynski (2005). Grammatical Gender Effects on Cognition: Implications for Language Learning and Language Use. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 134 (4):501-520.
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  19.  8
    Marco Zorzi & Gabriella Vigliocco (1999). Dissociation Between Regular and Irregular in Connectionist Architectures: Two Processes, but Still No Special Linguistic Rules. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (6):1045-1046.
    Dual-mechanism models of language maintain a distinction between a lexicon and a computational system of linguistic rules. In his target article, Clahsen provides support for such a distinction, presenting evidence from German inflections. He argues for a structured lexicon, going beyond the strict lexicon versus rules dichotomy. We agree with the author in assuming a dual mechanism; however, we argue that a next step must be taken, going beyond the notion of the computational system as specific rules applying to a (...)
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  20.  8
    Gabriella Vigliocco & Marco Zorzi (1999). Contact Points Between Lexical Retrieval and Sentence Production. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1):58-59.
    Speakers retrieve words to use them in sentences. Errors in incorporating words into sentential frames are revealing with respect to the lexical units as well as the lexical retrieval mechanism; hence they constrain theories of lexical access. We present a reanalysis of a corpus of spontaneously occurring lexical exchange errors that highlights the contact points between lexical and sentential processes.
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  21.  1
    Gabriella Vigliocco & David P. Vinson (2003). Speech Production. In L. Nadel (ed.), Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science. Nature Publishing Group
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