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Lyn Frazier [17]Lynn Frazier [1]
  1. Lyn Frazier, Fragment Answers to Questions: A Case of Inaudible Syntax.
    Speakers often answer a question with what appears to be merely a phrase, a fragment of a sentence, rather than with a full sentence. Merchant (2004) offers an analysis of fragment answers in which the new information/answer is fronted to a clause-peripheral position and the remainder of the sentence is not pronounced. Two written acceptability judgment experiments are reported that tested predictions of this analysis. The first, in English, tested the prediction that clausal fragment answers should only be fully acceptable (...)
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  2. Lyn Frazier, Null Vs. Overt Pronouns and the Topic-Focus Articulation in Spanish.
    Carminati (2002) shows that the existence of both phonetically full and phonetically null pronouns (pro) in Italian reflects a division of labor with respect to anaphora resolution. Pro prefers to link to prominent antecedents more than its phonetically overt counterpart does (where prominence is determined by syntactic position in intrasentential anaphora cases).
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  3. Lyn Frazier, Charles Clifton & Britta Stolterfoht (2008). Scale Structure: Processing Minimum Standard and Maximum Standard Scalar Adjectives. Cognition 106 (1):299-324.
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  4. Kent Bach, Chris Barker, Kai von Fintel, Lyn Frazier, James Isaacs, Angelika Kratzer, Bill Ladusaw, Helen Majewski, Line Mikkelsen & Barbara Partee (2007). 12.1 Direct Compositionality Beyond the Sentence Level. In Chris Barker & Pauline I. Jacobson (eds.), Direct Compositionality. Oxford University Press. 405.
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  5. Lyn Frazier, Katy Carlson & Charles Clifton Jr (2006). Prosodic Phrasing is Central to Language Comprehension. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 10 (6):244-249.
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  6. Lyn Frazier, Katy Carlson & Charles Clifton (2006). ToBI Prosodic Analysis. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 10 (6):244-249.
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  7. Lyn Frazier & Charles Clifton (2006). Ellipsis and Discourse Coherence. Linguistics and Philosophy 29 (3):315 - 346.
    VP ellipsis generally requires a syntactically matching antecedent. However, many documented examples exist where the antecedent is not appropriate. Kehler (2000, Linguistics and philosophy 23(6), 533–575. 2002, Coherence, Reference and the Theory of Grammer, CSLI Publications. Stanford.) proposed an elegant theory which predicts a syntactic antecedent for an elided VP is required only for a certain discourse coherence relation (resemblance), not for cause-effect relations. Most of the data Kehler used to motivate his theory come from corpus studies and thus (...)
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  8. Lyn Frazier, Jeremy M. Pacht & Keith Rayner (1999). Taking on Semantic Commitments, II: Collective Versus Distributive Readings. Cognition 70 (1):87-104.
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  9. Lyn Frazier (1995). Processing Discontinuous Lexical Items, by Whatever Name. Cognition 54 (3):357-359.
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  10. Lyn Frazier (1995). The Uncertainty Principle: A Reply to Kempen. Cognition 55 (2):223-226.
    Responds to comments by G. Kempen (see record 1996-00289-001) regarding L. Frazier's (see record 1995-31821-001) comments regarding G. Kempen's (see record 1995-31826-001) comments on Frazier et al's (see record 1994-32229-001) article on processing discontinuous words. There are serious problems with Kempen's account of the data of Frazier et al. These problems involve the principle of uncertainty invoked by Kempen. It is unclear that all control items in the original Frazier et al study were open to a complex verb analysis. Kempen's (...)
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  11. Elizabeth Gilboy, Josep-MMaria Sopena, Charles Cliftrn & Lyn Frazier (1995). Argument Structure and Association Preferences in Spanish and English Complex NPs. Cognition 54 (2):131-167.
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  12. Lynn Frazier, G. B. Flores D'Arcais & R. Coolen (1993). Processing Discontinuous Words: On the Interface Between Lexical and Syntactic Processing. Cognition 47 (3):219-249.
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  13. Lyn Frazier (1990). Seeing Language Evolution in the Eye: Adaptive Complexity or Visual Illusion? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 13 (4):731-732.
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  14. Lyn Frazier (1987). Structure in Auditory Word Recognition. Cognition 25 (1-2):157-187.
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  15. Lyn Frazier (1983). Motor Theory of Speech Perception or Acoustic Theory of Speech Production? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 6 (2):213.
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  16. Janet Dean Fodor & Lyn Frazier (1980). Is the Human Sentence Parsing Mechanism an ATN? Cognition 8 (4):417-459.
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  17. Lyn Frazier (1979). Constraining Models in Neurolinguistics. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 2 (3):463-464.
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  18. Lyn Frazier & Janet Dean Fodor (1978). The Sausage Machine: A New Two-Stage Parsing Model. Cognition 6 (4):291-325.
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