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  1. Thomas G. Bever (forthcoming). The Limits of Intuition. Foundations of Language.
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  2. Toben H. Mintz, Elissa L. Newport & Thomas G. Bever (2002). The Distributional Structure of Grammatical Categories in Speech to Young Children. Cognitive Science 26 (4):393-424.
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  3. Thomas G. Bever & David J. Townsend (2001). Some Sentences on Our Consciousness of Sentences. In Emmanuel Dupoux (ed.), Language, Brain, and Cognitive Development: Essays in Honor of Jacques Mehler. MIT Press. 143-155.
  4. J. Lachter & Thomas G. Bever (1988). The Relation Between Linguistic Structure and Associative Theories of Language Learning. Cognition 28:195-247.
  5. Joel Lachter & Thomas G. Bever (1988). The Relation Between Linguistic Structure and Associative Theories of Language Learning—A Constructive Critique of Some Connectionist Learning Models. Cognition 28 (1-2):195-247.
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  6. György Gergely & Thomas G. Bever (1986). Related Intuitions and the Mental Representation of Causative Verbs in Adults and Children. Cognition 23 (3):211-277.
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  7. Louann Gerken & Thomas G. Bever (1986). Linguistic Intuitions Are the Result of Interactions Between Perceptual Processes and Linguistic Universals. Cognitive Science 10 (4):457-476.
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  8. Thomas G. Bever (ed.) (1984). Talking Minds: The Study Of Language In The Cognitive Sciences. Cambridge: Mit Press.
  9. Caroline Carrithers & Thomas G. Bever (1984). Eye‐Fixation Patterns During Reading Confirm Theories of Language Comprehension. Cognitive Science 8 (2):157-172.
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  10. Dan I. Slobin & Thomas G. Bever (1982). Children Use Canonical Sentence Schemas: A Crosslinguistic Study of Word Order and Inflections. Cognition 12 (3):229-265.
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  11. Jerry A. Fodor, Thomas G. Bever & Mary Garrett (1974). The Specificity of Language Skills. In The Psychology of Language. Mcgraw-Hill.
     
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  12. Thomas G. Bever (1968). Associations to Stimulus-Response Theories of Language. In T. Dixon & Deryck Horton (eds.), Verbal Behavior and General Behavior Theory. Prentice-Hall. 478--494.
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