1. William O'Grady (2000). Language, Mathematics, and Cerebral Distinctness. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (1):45-45.
    The cerebral distinctness of the linguistic and mathematical faculties does not entail their functional independence. Approaches to language that posit a common foundation for the two make claims about design features, not location, and are thus not affected by the finding that one ability can be spared by a neurological accident that compromises the other.
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  2. William O'Grady (1996). Syntactic Representations and the L2 Acquisition Device. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 19 (4):737.
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  3. William O'Grady (1989). Two Perspectives on Learnability. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 12 (2):354.
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