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  1. Trevor A. Harley (1999). Will One Stage and No Feedback Suffice in Lexicalization? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1):45-45.
    I examine four core aspects of WEAVER++. The necessity for lemmas is often overstated. A model can incorporate interaction between levels without feedback connections between them. There is some evidence supporting the absence of inhibition in the model. Connectionist modelling avoids the necessity of a nondecompositional semantics apparently required by the hypernym problem.
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  2. Trevor A. Harley (1998). Content Without a Frame? The Role of Vocabulary Biases in Speech Errors. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (4):518-519.
    Constraints on the types of speech errors observed can be accounted for by a frame/content distinction, but connectionist modeling shows that they do not require this distinction. The constraints may arise instead from the statistical properties of our language, in particular, the sequential biases observed in the vocabulary. Nevertheless, there might still be a role for the frame/content distinction in syntactic planning.
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  3. Sylvia Joseph Galambos, C. R. Gallistel, Rachel Gelman, Susan Goldin-Meadow, Trevor A. Harley, Annette Karmiloff-Smith, Jonathan D. Kaye, Stephen M. Kosslyn, Robert J. Melara & Elizabeth F. Shipley (1990). Fly~, Rex A., 203. Cognition 34 (303):303.
     
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  4. Trevor A. Harley (1990). Paragrammatisms: Syntactic Disturbance or Breakdown of Control? Cognition 34 (1):85-91.
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  5. Trevor A. Harley (1986). Speech Errors and Hallucinations in Schizophrenia – No Difference? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (3):525.
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  6. Trevor A. Harley (1984). A Critique of Top‐Down Independent Levels Models of Speech Production: Evidence From Non‐Plan‐Internal Speech Errors. Cognitive Science 8 (3):191-219.
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