Editorial published In:
Representation and Processing in Bilingual Morphology
Edited by Jennifer R. Austin
[Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 9:1] 2019
► pp. 15
Anderson, S.
(1982) Where’s morphology? Linguistic Inquiry, 13(4), 571–612.Google Scholar
Baker, M.
(1985) The mirror principle and morphosyntactic explanation. Linguistic Inquiry, 16(3), 373–415.Google Scholar
Bybee, J. L.
(1985) Morphology: A study of the relation between meaning and form (Vol. 91). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2010) Language, usage and cognition. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chomsky, N.
(1970) Remarks on nominalization. In R. Jacobs & P. Rosenbaum (Eds.), Readings in English transformational grammar. Boston: Ginn, 184–221.Google Scholar
Clahsen, H., Felser, C., Neubauer, K., Sato, M., & Silva, R.
(2010) Morphological structure in native and nonnative language processing. Language Learning, 60(1), 21–43. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Culicover, P. & Jackendoff, R.
(2005) Simpler syntax. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
De Grauwe, S., Lemhöfer, K., Willems, R. M., & Schriefers, H.
(2014) L2 speakers decompose morphologically complex verbs: fMRI evidence from priming of transparent derived verbs. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 8, 802.Google Scholar
Diependaele, K., Duñabeitia, J. A., Morris, J., & Keuleers, E.
(2011) Fast morphological effects in first and second language word recognition. Journal of Memory and Language, 64(4), 344–358. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Di Sciullo, A. M., & Williams, E.
(1987) On the definition of word. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Halle, M., & Marantz, A.
(1993) Distributed Morphology and the pieces of inflection. In K. Hale & S. Keyser (Eds.), The View from Building 20. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 111–176.Google Scholar
Gor, K., Chrabaszcz, A., & Cook, S. V.
(2019) A case for agreement: Processing of case inflection by early and late learners. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 9(1). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Harley, H. & Ritter, E.
(2002) Person and number in pronouns: A feature-geometric analysis. Language 78(3), 482–526. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lee, E. & Lardiere, D.
Liceras, J. M. & Klassen, R.
(2019) Compounding and derivation: On the ‘promiscuity’ of derivational affixes. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 9(1). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mueller Gathercole, V.
(2007) Miami and North Wales, so far and yet so near: A constructivist account of morphosyntactic development in bilingual children. International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism, 10(3), 224–247. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Montrul, S.
(2004) Subject and object expression in Spanish heritage speakers: A case of morphosyntactic convergence. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 7(2), 125–142. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nicoladis, E., Palmer, A., & Marentette, P.
(2007) The role of type and token frequency in using past tense morphemes correctly. Developmental Science, 10(2), 237–254. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nicoladis, E., Song, J., & Marentette, P.
(2012) Do young bilinguals acquire past tense morphology like monolinguals, only later? Evidence from French-English and Chinese-English bilinguals. Applied Psycholinguistics, 33(3), 457–479. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Paradis, J., Nicoladis, E., Crago, M., & Genesee, F.
(2011) Bilingual children’s acquisition of the past tense: A usage-based approach. Journal of Child Language, 38(3), 554–578. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Silva, R., & Clahsen, H.
(2008) Morphologically complex words in L1 and L2 processing: Evidence from masked priming experiments in English. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 11(2), 245–260. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sagarra, N., Sánchez, L., & Bel, A.
Unsworth, S.
(2013) Assessing the role of current and cumulative exposure in simultaneous bilingual acquisition: The case of Dutch gender. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 16(1), 86–110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar