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  1. Manfred Bierwisch (forthcoming). On Certain Problems of Semantic Representations. Foundations of Language.
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  2. Manfred Bierwisch (forthcoming). Some Semantic Universals of German Adjectivals. Foundations of Language.
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  3. Egon Weigl & Manfred Bierwisch (forthcoming). Neuropsychology and Linguistics: Topics of Common Research. Foundations of Language.
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  4. Manfred Bierwisch (1999). Words in the Brain Are Not Just Labelled Concepts. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (2):280-282.
    Pulvermüller assumes that words are represented as associations of two cell assemblies formed according to Hebb's coincidence rule. This seems to correspond to the linguistic notion that words consist of lexemes connected to lemmas. Standard examples from theoretical linguistics, however, show that lemmas and lexemes have properties that go beyond coincidence-based assemblies. In particular, they are inherently disposed toward combinatorial operations; push-down storage, modelled by decreasing reverberation in cell assemblies, cannot capture this. Hence, even if the language capacity has an (...)
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  5. Terry Kit-Fong Au, William Badecker, Irving Biderman, Manfred Bierwisch, Paul Bloom, Mark Bornstein, Brian Byrne, Ruth Byrne, Patricia Cheng & Herbert H. Clark (1992). Each Year Cognition is Obliged to Request the Help of a Certain Number of Guest Reviewers Who Assist in the Assessment of Manuscripts. Without Their Cooperation the Journal Would Not Be Able to Maintain its High Standards. We Are Happy to Be Able to Thank the Following People for Their Help in Refereeing Manuscripts During 1991. Cognition 43:195.
     
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  6. Manfred Bierwisch & Robert Schreuder (1992). From Concepts to Lexical Items. Cognition 42 (1-3):23-60.
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  7. Manfred Bierwisch (1988). Tools and Explanations of Comparison - Part. Journal of Semantics 6 (1):101-146.
    In this paper, I will outline a theory of gradation1 that builds upon quite a number of previous analyses, preserving as far as possible the concepts that have already been clarified, but modifying the structure of earlier proposals in crucial respects. The reason for adding a new theory to the ones already existing is twofold: (a) The new theory accounts for a number of relevant facts that have systematically been ignored by earlier analyses.(b) It relates these facts to those already (...)
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