Ackerman, F., and Malouf, R.
(2013) Morphological organization: The low conditional entropy conjecture. Language, 89(3), 429–464. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Aram, D., and Biron, S.
(2004) Joint storybook reading and joint writing interventions among low SES preschoolers: Differential contributions to early literacy. Early Childhood Research Quarterly, 191, 588–610. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Armon-Lotem, S., and Berman, R. A.
(2003) The emergence of grammar: Early verbs and beyond. Journal of Child Language, 30(4), 845–877. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Aronoff, M.
(1976) Morphology in generative grammar. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Arriaga, R. I., Fenson, L., Cronan, T., and Pethick, S. J.
(1998) Scores on the MacArthur Communicative Development Inventory of children from low and middle-income families. Applied Psycholinguistics, 19(2), 209–223. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Asaridou, S. S., Demir-Lira, Ö. E., Goldin-Meadow, S., and Small, S. L.
(2017) The pace of vocabulary growth during preschool predicts cortical structure at school age. Neuropsychologia, 981, 13–23. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ashkenazi, O.
(2015) Input-output relations in the early acquisition of the Hebrew verb. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. Tel Aviv University, Tel Aviv.Google Scholar
Ashkenazi, O., Gillis, S., and Ravid, D.
In press). Input-output relations in Hebrew verb acquisition at the morpho-lexical interface. Journal of Child Language. DOI logo
Ashkenazi, O., Ravid, D., and Gillis, S.
(2016) Breaking into the Hebrew verb system: A learning problem. First Language, 36(5), 505–524. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bat-El, O.
(2003) Semitic verb structure within a universal perspective. Language Acquisition and Language Disorders, 281, 29–60. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Beckage, N., Smith, L., and Hills, T.
(2010) Semantic network connectivity is related to vocabulary growth rate in children. Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, 321, 2769–2774.Google Scholar
(2011) Small worlds and semantic network growth in typical and late talkers. PloS One, 61, e19348. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bell, M., Perera, S., Piraveenan, M., Bliemer, M., Latty, T., and Reid, C.
(2017) Network growth models: A behavioral basis for attachment proportional to fitness. Scientific Reports (Nature Publisher Group), 71, 42431.Google Scholar
Ben-Zvi, G., and Levie, R.
(2016) Development of Hebrew Derivational Morphology from Preschool to Adolescence. In R. A. Berman (Ed.), Acquisition and Development of Hebrew: From Infancy to Adolescence (pp. 135–173). TILAR (Trends in Language Acquisition Research) series. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Berman, R. A.
(1978) Modern Hebrew structure. University Pub. Projects.Google Scholar
(1980) Child language as evidence for grammatical description: Preschoolers’ construal of transitivity in Hebrew. Linguistics, 181, 677–701. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1982) Verb-pattern alternation: the interface of morphology, syntax, and semantics in Hebrew child language. Journal of child language, 9(1), 169–191. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1993a) Developmental perspectives on transitivity: A confluence of cues. In Y. Levy (Ed.), Other children, other languages: Issues in the theory of acquisition (pp. 189–241). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(1993b) Marking of verb transitivity by Hebrew-speaking children. Journal of Child Language, 201, 641–669. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2003) Children’s lexical innovations: Developmental perspectives on Hebrew verb structure. In J. Shimron (Ed.), Language processing and acquisition in languages of Semitic, root-based morphology (pp. 243–291). Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2012) Revisiting roots in Hebrew: A multi-faceted view [in English]. In M. Muchnik & Z. Sadan, Studies on Modern Hebrew and Jewish Languages in Honor of Ora (Rodriguez) Schwarzwald (pp. 132–158) [in Hebrew]. Jerusalem: Carmel Press.Google Scholar
Berman, R. A., Nayditz, R., and Ravid, D.
(2011) Linguistic diagnostics of written texts in two school-age populations. Written Language and Literacy, 141, 161–187. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Berman, R. A., and Nir-Sagiv, B.
(2007) Comparing narrative and expository text construction across adolescence: A developmental paradox. Discourse processes, 43(2), 79–120. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Blachman, B. A., Tangel, D., Ball, E. W., Black, R., and Mcgraw, C. K.
(1999) Developing phonological awareness and word recognition skills: A two-year intervention with low-income, inner-city children. Reading and Writing, 111, 239–273. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Black, E., Peppé, S., and Gibbon, F.
(2008) The relationship between socio-economic status and lexical development. Clinical linguistics & phonetics, 22(4;0–5;0), 259–265. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bleses, D., Makransky, G., Dale, P. S., Højen, A., and Ari, B. A.
(2016) Early productive vocabulary predicts academic achievement 10 years later. Applied Psycholinguistics, 37(6), 1461–1476. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Blum-Kulka, S., Hamo, M., and Habib, T.
(2010) Explanations in naturally occurring peer talk: Conversational emergence and function, thematic scope, and contribution to the development of discursive skills. First Language, 30(3–4), 440–460. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bolozky, S.
(1978) Word formation strategies in the Hebrew verb system. Afroasiatic Linguistics, 5(3), 1–26.Google Scholar
(1996) 501 Hebrew verbs: Fully conjugated in all the tenses in a new easy-to-follow format alphabetically arranged by root. Hauppauge, N.Y: Barron’s Educational Series.Google Scholar
(1999) Measuring productivity in word formation: The case of Israeli Hebrew. Boston: Brill. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bybee, J.
(2007) Frequency of use and the organization of language. Oxford University Press on Demand. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chan, E.
(2008) Structures and distributions in morphology learning. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Pennsylvania.Google Scholar
Chiu, M. M., and McBride-Chang, C.
(2006) Gender, context, and reading: A comparison of students in 43 countries. Scientific Studies of Reading, 101, 331–362. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
D’angiulli, A., Lipina, S. J., and Olesinska, A.
(2012) Explicit and implicit issues in the developmental cognitive neuroscience of social inequality. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 61, 254.Google Scholar
Dattner, E.
(2015) Enabling and allowing in hebrew: A usage-based construction grammar account. In B. Nolan, G. Rawoens & E. Diedrichsen (Eds.), Causation, permission, and transfer: Argument realization in GET, TAKE, PUT, GIVE and LET verbs (pp. 271–293). Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
(2019) The Hebrew dative: Usage patterns as discourse profile constructions. Linguistics 57(5). 1073–1110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dattner, E., Kertes, L., Zwilling, R., and Ravid, D.
(2019) Usage patterns in the development of Hebrew grammatical subjects. Glossa: a journal of general linguistics. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Elman, J. L.
(1993) Learning and development in neural networks: The importance of starting small. Cognition, 481, 71–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Engel, P. M. J., Santos, F. H., and Gathercole, S. E.
(2008) Are working memory measures free of socioeconomic influence? Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 51(6), 1580–1587. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Farkas, G., and Beron, K.
(2004) The detailed age trajectory of oral vocabulary knowledge: Differences by class and race. Social Science Research, 33(3), 464–497. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fernald, A., Marchman, V. A., and Weisleder, A.
(2013) SES differences in language processing skill and vocabulary are evident at 18 months. Developmental Science, 161, 234–248. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fish, M., and Pinkerman, B.
(2003) Language skills in low-SES rural Appalachian children: Normative development and individual differences, infancy to preschool. Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology, 23(5), 539–565. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Forrester, M. A., and Cherrington, S.
(2009) The development of other-related conversational skills: A case study of conversational repair during the early years. First Language, 291, 167–192. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Franklin, B., Warlaumont, A. S., Messinger, D., Bene, E., Nathani Iyer, S., Lee, C. C., … and Oller, D. K.
(2014) Effects of parental interaction on infant vocalization rate, variability and vocal type. Language Learning and Development, 10(3), 279–296. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Frost, R., Forster, K. I., and Deutsch, A.
(1997) What can we learn from the morphology of Hebrew? A masked-priming investigation of morphological representation. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 23(4), 829–856.Google Scholar
Ginsborg, J.
(2006) The effects of socio-economic status on children’s language acquisition and use. In J. Clegg & J. Ginsborg (Eds.), Language and social disadvantage: Theory into practice (pp. 9–27). London: Wiley.Google Scholar
Goldin-Meadow, S., Levine, S. C., Hedges, L. V., Huttenlocher, J., Raudenbush, S. W., and Small, S. L.
(2014) New evidence about language and cognitive development based on a longitudinal study: Hypotheses for intervention. American Psychologist, 69(6), 588–599. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Golinkoff, R. M., Hoff, E., Rowe, M. L., Tamis-LeMonda, C. S., and Hirsh-Pasek, K.
(2018) Language Matters: Denying the Existence of the 30-Million-Word Gap Has Serious Consequences. Child Development, 26(7), 1071–1083.Google Scholar
Gosso, Y., e Morais, M. D. L. S., and Otta, E.
(2007) Pretend play of Brazilian children: A window into different cultural worlds. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 38(5), 539–558. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hart, B., and Risley, T. R.
(2003) The early catastrophe: The 30 million word gap by age 3. American Educator, 27(1), 4–9.Google Scholar
Heppt, B., Haag, N., Böhme, K., and Stanat, P.
(2015) The role of academic-language features for reading comprehension of language-minority students and students from low-SES families. Reading Research Quarterly, 50(1), 61–82. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hills, T. T., Maouene, M., Maouene, J., Sheya, A., and Smith, L.
(2009) Longitudinal analysis of early semantic networks: Preferential attachment or preferential acquisition?. Psychological science, 20(6), 729–739. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hoff, E.
(2013) Interpreting the early language trajectories of children from low-SES and language minority homes: Implications for closing achievement gaps. Developmental Psychology, 49(1), 4–14. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
James, G., Witten, D., Hastie, T., and Tibshirani, R.
(2013) An introduction to statistical learning. New York: springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jarrett, R. L., Bahar, O. S., and Kersh, R. T.
(2016) “When we do sit down together” family meal times in low-income African American families with preschoolers. Journal of Family Issues, 37(11), 1483–1513. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Karmiloff-Smith, A.
(1992) Beyond modularity: A developmental perspective of cognitive science. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Kiparsky, P.
(1982) Explanation in phonology. Walter de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kishiyama, M. M., Boyce, W. T., Jimenez, A. M., Perry, L. M., and Knight, R. T.
(2009) Socioeconomic disparities affect prefrontal function in children. Journal of cognitive neuroscience, 21(6), 1106–1115. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kolaczyk, E. D.
(2009) Statistical Analysis of Network Data: Methods and models. Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kyratzis, A., and Tarım, Ş. D.
(2010) Using directives to construct egalitarian or hierarchical social organization: Turkish middle-class preschool girls’ socialization about gender, affect, and context in peer group conversations. First Language, 30(3–4), 473–492. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Levie, R., Ashkenazi, O., Eitan Stanzas, S., Zwilling, R., Raz, E., Hershkovitz, L., and Ravid, D.
Under revision). The route to the Hebrew root-based verb family. Morphology.
Levie, R., Ben-Zvi, G., and Ravid, D.
(2017) Morpho-lexical development in language impaired and typically developing Hebrew-speaking children from two SES backgrounds. Reading and Writing, 30(5), 1035–1064. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Levie, R., Dattner, E., Peleg, S., Peleg, O., and Ravid, D.
Submitted). Input to infants in the first year of life: A double case-study of two mothers from different socio-economic backgrounds. Journal of Child Language.
Lieven, E.
(2010) Input and first language acquisition: Evaluating the role of frequency. Lingua, 120(11), 2546–2556. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lignos, C., and Yang, C.
(2017) Morphology and language acquisition. In A. Hippsley and G. Stump (Eds.), Cambridge Handbook of Morphology (pp. 765–791). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Lundberg, I., Larsman, P., and Strid, A.
(2012) Development of phonological awareness during the preschool year: The influence of gender and socio-economic status. Reading and writing, 25(2), 305–320. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ministry of Education
(2006) National curriculum: Afoundation towards reading and writing in Israeli kindergarten. Jerusalem [in Hebrew].Google Scholar
Morgan, P. L., Farkas, G., Hillemeier, M. M., Hammer, C. S., and Maczuga, S.
(2015) 24-month-old children with larger oral vocabularies display greater academic and behavioral functioning at kindergarten entry. Child Development, 86(5), 1351–1370. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
National Statistical Report of Israel
(2012) Society in Israel: Socio-Economic Gaps. Report No. 5. Jerusalem, Israeli Central Bureau of Statistics [in Hebrew].Google Scholar
Neuman, S. B., and Celano, D.
(2001) Access to print in low-income and middle-income communities: An ecological study of four neighborhoods. Reading Research Quarterly, 36(1), 8–26. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Newman, R. S., Rowe, M. L., and Ratner, N. B.
(2016) Input and uptake at 7 months predict toddler vocabulary: The role of child-directed speech and infant processing skills in language development. Journal of Child Language, 43(5), 1158–1173. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nittrouer, S.
(1996) The relation between speech perception and phonemic awareness: Evidence from low-SES children and children with chronic OM. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, 391, 1059–1071. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Noble, K. G., Farah, M. J., and McCandliss, B. M.
(2006) Socioeconomic background modulates cognition-achievement relationships in reading. Cognitive Development, 21(3), 349–368. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Noble, K. G., Houston, S. M., Kan, E., and Sowell, E. R.
(2012) Neural correlates of socioeconomic status in the developing human brain. Developmental Science, 15(4), 516–527. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Oller, D. K., Eilers, R. E., Steffens, M. L., Lynch, M. P., and Urbano, R.
(1994) Speech-like vocalizations in infancy: an evaluation of potential risk factors. Journal of Child Language, 21(1), 33–58. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Qi, C. H., Kaiser, A. P., Milan, S., and Hancock, T.
(2006) Language performance of low-Income African American and European American preschool children on the PPVT-III. Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, 371, 5–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ragnarsdóttir, H., Simonsen, H. G., and Plunkett, K.
(1999) The acquisition of past tense morphology in Icelandic and Norwegian children: An experimental study. Journal of child language, 26(3), 577–618. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ravid, D. D.
(1995) Language change in child and adult Hebrew: A psycholinguistic perspective. Oxford University Press on Demand.Google Scholar
Ravid, D.
(2003) A developmental perspective on root perception in Hebrew and Palestinian Arabic. Language Acquisition and Language Disorders, 281, 293–320. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2012) Spelling Morphology: The psycholinguistics of Hebrew spelling. New York: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
In press). Derivational morphology. In R. A. Berman Ed. Usage-Based Studies in Modern Hebrew: Background, Morpho-lexicon and Syntax Amsterdam John Benjamins
Ravid, D., Ashkenazi, O., Levie, R., Ben Zadok, G., Grunwald, T., Bratslavsky, R. and Gillis, S.
(2016) Foundations of the early root category: Analyses of linguistic input to Hebrew-speaking children. In R. A. Berman (Ed.), Acquisition and development of Hebrew: From infancy to adolescence (pp. 95–134). Trends in Language Acquisition Research series. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ravid, D., Keuleers, E., and Dressler, W. U.
(in press) Emergence and early development of lexicon and morphology. In W. U. Dressler, I. Plag and V. Pirrelli (Eds.), A cross-disciplinary guide to the (mental) lexicon: structure, meaning, acquisition and processing. Berlin: De Gruyter.Google Scholar
Ravid, D., and Schiff, R.
(2006) Morphological abilities in Hebrew-speaking gradeschoolers from two socioeconomic backgrounds: An analogy task. First Language, 26(4), 381–402. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ravid, D., Shalom, T., Dattner, E., Katzenberger, I., and Sha’ashua, G.
(2015) Top-down measures in 7th grade writing: the effects of genre and SES. In J. Perera Parramon, M. Aparici, E. Rosado, & N. Salas (Eds.) Written and spoken language development across the lifespan: Essays in honor of Liliana Tolchinsky (pp. 345–359). New York: Springer.Google Scholar
Ravid, D., and Vered, L.
(2017) Hebrew verbal passives in Later Language Development: the interface of register and verb morphology. Journal of child language, 44(6), 1309–1336. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ravid, D. and Zimmerman, A.
(2017) Maternal input at 1;6: A comparison of two mothers from different SES backgrounds. In N. Ketrez, A. C. Küntay, Ş. Özçalışkan & A. Özyürek (Eds.), Social environment and cognition in language development: Studies in honor of Ayhan Aksu-Koç (pp. 35–52). Trends in Language Acquisition Research series. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Reynolds, E., Stagnitti, K., and Kidd, E.
(2011) Play, language and social skills of children attending a play-based curriculum school and a traditionally structured classroom curriculum school in low socioeconomic areas. Australasian journal of early childhood, 36(4), 120–130. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Romeo, R. R., Leonard, J. A., Robinson, S. T., West, M. R., Mackey, A. P., Rowe, M. L., and Gabrieli, J. D. E.
(2018) Beyond the “30 million word gap:” Children’s conversational exposure is associated with language-related brain function. Psychological Science, 29(5), 700–710. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rowe, M. L.
(2012) A longitudinal investigation of the role of quantity and quality of child-directed speech in vocabulary development. Child Development, 83(5), 1762–1774. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rowe, M. L., and Goldin-Meadow, S.
(2009) Differences in early gesture explain SES disparities in child vocabulary size at school entry. Science, 323(5916), 951–953. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saiegh-Haddad, E., Hadieh, A., and Ravid, D.
(2012) Acquiring noun plurals in Palestinian Arabic: Morphology, familiarity, and pattern frequency. Language Learning, 621, 1024–1051. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schiff, R., and Ravid, D.
(2012) Linguistic processing in Hebrew-speaking children from low and high SES backgrounds. Reading and Writing, 25(6), 1427–1448. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schuele, C. M.
(2010) The many things language sample analysis has taught me. Perspectives on Language Learning and Education, 17(1), 32–37. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schwarzwald, O. R.
(2001) Modern Hebrew. Munich: Lincom Europa.Google Scholar
(2002) Modern Hebrew morphology. Tel Aviv: The Open University [in Hebrew].Google Scholar
Serratrice, L.
(2005) The role of discourse pragmatics in the acquisition of subjects in Italian. Applied psycholinguistics, 26(3), 437–462. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sirin, S. R.
(2005) Socioeconomic status and academic achievement: A meta-analytic review of research. Review of Educational Research, 751, 417–453. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sivan, R.
(1976) Contemporary Hebrew. Jerusalem: Rubinstein.Google Scholar
Song, L., Spier, E. T., and Tamis-Lemonda, C. S.
(2014) Reciprocal influences between maternal language and children’s language and cognitive development in low-income families. Journal of Child Language, 41(2), 305–326. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Steyvers, M., and Tenenbaum, J. B.
(2004) The large-scale structure of semantic networks: statistical analyses and a model of semantic growth. ‏Cognitive Science, 29(1), 41–78. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Strauss, S., & Stavy, R.
(1982) U-shaped behavioral growth. Academic Press.Google Scholar
Sverdlov, A., Aram, D., and Levin, I.
(2014) Kindergarten Teachers’ Literacy Beliefs and Self-Reported Practices: On the heels of a new national literacy curriculum. Teaching and Teacher Education, 391, 44–55. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tomasello, M.
(2003) Constructing a language: A usage-based theory of language acquisition. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Tremblay-Leveau, H., Leclerc, S., and Nadel, J.
(1999) Linguistic skills of 16-and 23-month-old twins and singletons in a triadic context. First Language, 19(56), 233–254. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Uziel-Karl, S.
(2003) Motion verbs in the developing lexicon of Hebrew-speaking children. In E. V. Clark (Ed.), Proceedings of the 31st Stanford Child Language Research Forum (pp. 31–39). Stanford, CA: CSLI Publications.Google Scholar
Uziel-Karl, S., Kanaan, F., Abugov, N., Yifat, R., Meir, I., and Ravid, D.
(2014) Hebrew and Palestinian Arabic in Israel: Linguistic frameworks and SLP services. Special issue on Global issues in language disorders: Processes, frameworks and policies, Topics in Language Disorders, 341, 133–154.Google Scholar
Van Steensel, R.
(2006) Relations between socio-cultural factors, the home literacy environment and children’s literacy development in the first years of primary education. Journal of Research in Reading, 29(4), 367–382. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Veneziano, E.
(2010) Conversation in language development and use: An Introduction. First Language, 30(3–4), 241–249. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2018) Learning conversational skills and learning from conversation. In A. Bar-On & D. Ravid (Eds.), Handbook of Communication Disorders: Theoretical, Empirical, and Applied Linguistic Perspectives (pp. 311–328). Berlin, Boston: De Gruyter Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vitevitch, M. S., and Goldstein, R.
(2014) Keywords in the mental lexicon. Journal of Memory and Language, 731, 131–147. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Walker, D., Greenwood, C., Hart, B., and Carta, J.
(1994) Prediction of school outcomes based on early language production and socioeconomic factors. Child Development, 651, 606–621. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Weissblay, I., and Weininger, A.
(2015) The Education System in Israel: Selected Issues in the Field of the Education, Culture and Sport Committee of the Knesset. Knesset, Research and Information Center: Jerusalem [in Hebrew].Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Dattner, Elitzur, Ronit Levie, Dorit Ravid & Orit Ashkenazi
2021. Patterns of Adaptation in Child-Directed and Child Speech in the Emergence of Hebrew Verbs. Frontiers in Psychology 12 DOI logo
Levie, Ronit, Orit Ashkenazi, Shirly Eitan Stanzas, Rachel (Chelli) Zwilling, Efrat Raz, Liat Hershkovitz & Dorit Ravid
2020. The route to the derivational verb family in Hebrew: A psycholinguistic study of acquisition and development. Morphology 30:1  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 10 april 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.