Article published In:
Linguistic Perspectives on Morphological Processing
Edited by Harald Clahsen, Vera Heyer and Jana Reifegerste
[The Mental Lexicon 11:2] 2016
► pp. 277307
References
Amenta, S., & Crepaldi, D
(2012) Morphological processing as we know it: An analytical review of morphological effects in visual word identification. Frontiers in Psychology, 31, 1–12. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Andrews, S
(1997) The effect of orthographic similarity on lexical retrieval: Resolving neighborhood conflicts. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 41, 439–461. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baayen, R.H., Milin, P., Đurđević, D.F., Hendrix, P., & Marelli, M
(2011) An amorphous model for morphological processing in visual comprehension based on naive discriminative learning. Psychological Review, 1181, 438–481. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Balota, D.A., Cortese, M.J., Sergent-Marshall, S.D., Spieler, D.H., & Yap, M.J
(2004) Visual word recognition of single-syllable words. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 1331, 283–316. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bat-El, O
(1994) Stem modification and cluster transfer in Modern Hebrew. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory, 121, 571–596. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2003) The fate of the consonantal root and the binyan in Optimality Theory. Recherches Linguistiques de Vincennes, 321, 31–60. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Beyersmann, E., Castles, A., & Coltheart, M
(2012) Morphological processing during visual word recognition in developing readers: Evidence from masked priming. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 651, 1306–1326. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Burani, C., Arduino, L.S., & Marcolini, S
(2006) Naming morphologically complex pseudowords: A headstart for the root? The Mental Lexicon, 11, 299–327. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Butterworth, B
(1983) Lexical representations. In B. Butterwoth (Ed.), Language production (pp. 257–294). London: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Bybee, J
(1995) Regular morphology and the lexicon. Language and Cognitive Processes, 101, 425–455. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Caramazza, A., Laudanna, A., & Romani, C
(1988) Lexical access and inflectional morphology. Cognition, 281, 297–332. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Carlisle, J.F
(2000) Awareness of the structure and meaning of morphologically complex words: Impact on reading. Reading and Writing, 121, 169–190. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Casalis, S., Colé, P., & Sopo, D
(2004) Morphological awareness in developmental dyslexia. Annals of Dyslexia, 541, 114–138. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Casalis, S., Quémart, P., & Duncan, L.G
(2015) How language affects children’s use of derivational morphology in visual word and pseudoword processing: evidence from a cross-language study. Frontiers in Psychology, 61, 1–10. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Coltheart, M., Davelaar, E., Jonasson, T., & Besner, D
(1977) Access to the internal lexicon. In S. Dornic (Ed.), Attention and performance VI (pp. 535–555). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Crepaldi, D., Rastle, K., & Davis, C.J
(2010) Morphemes in their place: Evidence for position-specific identification of suffixes. Memory & Cognition, 381, 312–321. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crepaldi, D., Rastle, K., Davis, C.J., & Lupker, S.J
(2013) Seeing stems everywhere: position-independent identification of stem morphemes. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception and Performance, 391, 510–525. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deacon, S.H., & Kirby, J.R
(2004) Morphological awareness: Just “more phonological”? The roles of morphological and phonological awareness in reading development. Applied Psycholinguistics, 251, 223–238. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deutsch, A
(2015) The role of the nominal-pattern morpheme in lexical access in Hebrew: Evidence from written-word perception and single-word production. In The 9th International Morphological Processing Conference (pp. 53–54). Potsdam, Germany.Google Scholar
(2016) The separability of morphological processes from semantic meaning and syntactic class in production of single words: Evidence from the Hebrew root morpheme. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 451, 1–28. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deutsch, A., Frost, R., & Forster, K.I
(1998) Verbs and nouns are organized and accessed differently in the mental lexicon: Evidence from Hebrew. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 241, 1238–1255. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deutsch, A., Frost, R., Pelleg, S., Pollatsek, A., & Rayner, K
(2003) Early morphological effects in reading: evidence from parafoveal preview benefit in Hebrew. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 101, 415–422. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deutsch, A., Frost, R., Pollatsek, A., & Rayner, K
(2005) Morphological parafoveal preview benefit effects in reading: Evidence from Hebrew. Language and Cognitive Processes, 201, 341–371. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deutsch, A., & Malinovitch, T
(2016) The role of the morpho-phonological word-pattern unit in single-word production in Hebrew. Journal of Memory and Language, 871, 1–15. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deutsch, A., & Meir, A
(2011) The role of the root morpheme in mediating word production in Hebrew. Language and Cognitive Processes, 261, 716–744. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Efron, B., & Tibshirani, R.J
(1994) An introduction to the bootstrap. CRC press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Elbro, C., & Arnbak, E
(1996) The role of morpheme recognition and morphological awareness in dyslexia. Annals of Dyslexia, 461, 209–240. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Frost, R
(2012) Towards a universal model of reading. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 351, 263–279. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Frost, R., Deutsch, A., & Forster, K.I
(2000) Decomposing morphologically complex words in a nonlinear morphology. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 261, 751–765. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Frost, R., Deutsch, A., Gilboa, O., Tannenbaum, M., & Marslen-Wilson, W
(2000) Morphological priming: Dissociation of phonological, semantic, and morphological factors. Memory & Cognition, 28(8), 1277–1288. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Frost, R., Forster, K.I., & 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, 231, 829–856. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Frost, R., Kugler, T., Deutsch, A., & Forster, K.I
(2005) Orthographic structure versus morphological structure: principles of lexical organization in a given language. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 311, 1293–326. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Frost, R., & Plaut, D.C
(2005) The word-frequency database for printed Hebrew. Available from [URL]
Fruchter, J., & Marantz, A
(2015) Decomposition, lookup, and recombination: MEG evidence for the Full Decomposition model of complex visual word recognition. Brain and Language, 1431, 81–96. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Giraudo, H., & Grainger, J
(2000) Effects of prime word frequency and cumulative root frequency in masked morphological priming. Language and Cognitive Processes, 151, 421–444. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2001) Priming complex words: Evidence for supralexical representation of morphology. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 81, 127–131. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goral, M., & Obler, L.K
(2003) Root-morpheme processing during word recognition in Hebrew speakers across the adult life span. In J. Shimron (Ed.), Language processing and aquisition in languages of semitic, root-based, morphology (pp. 223–242). Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Grainger, J., Dufau, S., Montant, M., Ziegler, J.C., & Fagot, J
(2012) Orthographic processing in Baboons (Papio papio). Science, 3361, 245–248. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Horvath, J., & Siloni, T
(2009) Hebrew idioms: The organization of the lexical component. Brill’s Annual of Afroasiatic Languages and Linguistics, 11, 283–310. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Itai, A., & Wintner, S
(2008) Language resources for Hebrew. Language Resources and Evaluation, 421, 75–98. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Janssen, N., Bi, Y., & Caramazza, A
(2008) A tale of two frequencies: Determining the speed of lexical access for Mandarin Chinese and English compounds. Language and Cognitive Processes, 231, 1191–1223. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jarvella, R.J., & Wennstedt, O
(1993) Recognition of partial regularity in words and sentences. Scandinavian Journal of Psychology, 341, 76–85. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kavé, G., & Levy, Y
(2004) Preserved morphological decomposition in persons with Alzheimer’s Disease. Journal of Speech Language and Hearing Research, 471, 835–847. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2005) The processing of morphology in old age. Journal of Speech Language and Hearing Research, 481, 1442–1451. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kirby, J.R., Deacon, S.H., Bowers, P.N., Izenberg, L., Wade-Woolley, L., & Parrila, R
(2012) Children’s morphological awareness and reading ability. Reading and Writing, 251, 389–410. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kolan, L., Leikin, M., & Zwitserlood, P
(2011) Morphological processing and lexical access in speech production in Hebrew: Evidence from picture–word interference. Journal of Memory and Language, 651, 286–298. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Laudanna, A., Cermele, A., & Caramazza, A
(1997) Morpho-lexical representations in naming. Language and Cognitive Processes, 121, 49–66. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Leikin, M., & Even Zur, H
(2006) Morphological processing in adult dyslexia. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 351, 471–490. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Longtin, C.-M., & Meunier, F
(2005) Morphological decomposition in early visual word processing. Journal of Memory and Language, 531, 26–41. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mahfoudhi, A., Elbeheri, G., Al-Rashidi, M., & Everatt, J
(2010) The role of morphological awareness in reading comprehension among typical and learning disabled native Arabic speakers. Journal of Learning Disabilities, 431, 500–514. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Manelis, L., & Tharp, D.A
(1977) The processing of affixed words. Memory & Cognition, 51, 690–695. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, W., Tyler, L.K., Waksler, R., & Older, L
(1994) Morphology and meaning in the English mental lexicon. Psychological Review, 1011, 3–33. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Martin, J., Frauenfelder, U.H., & Colé, P
(2014) Morphological awareness in dyslexic university students. Applied Psycholinguistics, 351, 1213–1233. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McBride-Chang, C., Wagner, R.K., Muse, A., Chow, B.W.-Y., & Shu, H
(2005) The role of morphological awareness in children’s vocabulary acquisition in English. Applied Psycholinguistics, 261, 415–435. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Meunier, F., & Longtin, C.-M
(2007) Morphological decomposition and semantic integration in word processing. Journal of Memory and Language, 561, 457–471. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nagy, W., Berninger, V.W., & Abbott, R.D
(2006) Contributions of morphology beyond phonology to literacy outcomes of upper elementary and middle-school students. Journal of Educational Psychology, 981, 134–147. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rastle, K., & Davis, M.H
(2008) Morphological decomposition based on the analysis of orthography. Language and Cognitive Processes, 231, 942–971. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rastle, K., Davis, M.H., Marslen-Wilson, W.D., & Tyler, L.K
(2000) Morphological and semantic effects in visual word recognition: A time-course study. Language and Cognitive Processes, 151, 507–537. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rastle, K., Davis, M.H., & New, B
(2004) The broth in my brother’s brothel: morpho-orthographic segmentation in visual word recognition. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 111, 1090–1098. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ravid, D., & Mashraki, Y.E
(2007) Prosodic reading, reading comprehension and morphological skills in Hebrew-speaking fourth graders. Journal of Research in Reading, 301, 140–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saiegh-Haddad, E., & Geva, E
(2008) Morphological awareness, phonological awareness, and reading in English–Arabic bilingual children. Reading and Writing, 211, 481–504. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schiff, R., & Raveh, M
(2007) Deficient morphological processing in adults with developmental dyslexia: another barrier to efficient word recognition? Dyslexia, 131, 110–129. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schiff, R., & Ravid, D
(2007) Morphological analogies in Hebrew-speaking university students with dyslexia compared with typically developing gradeschoolers. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 361, 237–253. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2013) Morphological processing in Hebrew-speaking students with reading disabilities. Journal of Learning Disabilities, 461, 220–229. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schiff, R., Schwartz-Nahshon, S., & Nagar, R
(2011) Effect of phonological and morphological awareness on reading comprehension in Hebrew-speaking adolescents with reading disabilities. Annals of Dyslexia, 611, 44–63. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Seidenberg, M.S
(1987) Sublexical structures in visual word recognition: Access units or orthographic redundancy? In M. Coltheart (Ed.), Attention and performance 12: The psychology of reading (pp. 245–263). Hillsdale, NJ, England: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.Google Scholar
Share, D.L
(2008) On the Anglocentricities of current reading research and practice: The perils of overreliance on an “outlier” orthography. Psychological Bulletin, 1341, 584–615. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Siegel, L.S
(2008) Morphological awareness skills of English language learners and children with dyslexia. Topics in Language Disorders, 281, 15–27. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sonnenstuhl, I., Eisenbeiss, S., & Clahsen, H
(1999) Morphological priming in the German mental lexicon. Cognition, 721, 203–236. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Taft, M., & Forster, K.I
(1975) Lexical storage and retrieval of prefixed words. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 141, 638–647. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Traficante, D., Marcolini, S., Luci, A., Zoccolotti, P., & Burani, C
(2011) How do roots and suffixes influence reading of pseudowords: A study of young Italian readers with and without dyslexia. Language and Cognitive Processes, 261, 777–793. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ussishkin, A
(1999) The inadequacy of the consonantal root: Modern Hebrew denominal verbs and output-output correspondence. Phonology, 161, 401–442. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2006) Affix-favored contrast inequity and psycholinguistic grounding for non-concatenative morphology. Morphology, 161, 107–125. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Velan, H., Deutsch, A., & Frost, R
(2013) The flexibility of letter-position flexibility: Evidence from eye movements in reading Hebrew. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception and Performance, 391, 1143–1152. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Velan, H., & Frost, R
(2007) Cambridge University versus Hebrew University: The impact of letter transposition on reading English and Hebrew. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 141, 913–918. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2009) Letter-transposition effects are not universal: The impact of transposing letters in Hebrew. Journal of Memory and Language, 611, 285–302. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2011) Words with and without internal structure: What determines the nature of orthographic and morphological processing? Cognition, 1181, 141–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Velan, H., Frost, R., Deutsch, A., & Plaut, D.C
(2005) The processing of root morphemes in Hebrew: Contrasting localist and distributed accounts. Language and Cognitive Processes, 201, 169–206. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Yap, M.J., Sibley, D.E., Balota, D.A., Ratcliff, R., & Rueckl, J
(2015) Responding to nonwords in the lexical decision task: Insights from the English Lexicon Project. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 411, 597–613. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Yarkoni, T., Balota, D., & Yap, M
(2008) Moving beyond Coltheart’s N: A new measure of orthographic similarity. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 151, 971–979. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 10 other publications

Beyersmann, Elisabeth, Petroula Mousikou, Ludivine Javourey-Drevet, Sascha Schroeder, Johannes C. Ziegler & Jonathan Grainger
2020. Morphological Processing across Modalities and Languages. Scientific Studies of Reading 24:6  pp. 500 ff. DOI logo
De Rosa, Mara & Davide Crepaldi
2022. Letter chunk frequency does not explain morphological masked priming. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 29:2  pp. 589 ff. DOI logo
Gafni, Chen, Maya Yablonski & Michal Ben-Shachar
2019. Morphological sensitivity generalizes across modalities. The Mental Lexicon 14:1  pp. 37 ff. DOI logo
Kastner, Itamar, Liina Pylkkänen & Alec Marantz
2018. The Form of Morphemes: MEG Evidence From Masked Priming of Two Hebrew Templates. Frontiers in Psychology 9 DOI logo
Kelelufna, Jusuf Haries
2021. Analisis Bahasa Kitab Kidung Agung: Suatu Upaya Melacak Peredaksian. DUNAMIS: Jurnal Teologi dan Pendidikan Kristiani 6:1  pp. 65 ff. DOI logo
Laure, Yael & Sharon Armon-Lotem
2023. Hebrew-L2 speakers process auditory templatic words through their L1 processing mechanism with awareness of L2. Frontiers in Psychology 14 DOI logo
Oganyan, Marina & Richard A. Wright
2022. The Role of the Root in Spoken Word Recognition in Hebrew: An Auditory Gating Paradigm. Brain Sciences 12:6  pp. 750 ff. DOI logo
Omar, Niveen, Karen Banai & Bracha Nir
2021. Learning beyond words. The Mental Lexicon 16:2-3  pp. 397 ff. DOI logo
Yablonski, Maya & Michal Ben-Shachar
2020. Sensitivity to word structure in adult Hebrew readers is associated with microstructure of the ventral reading pathways. Cortex 128  pp. 234 ff. DOI logo
Yablonski, Maya, Uri Polat, Yoram S. Bonneh & Michal Ben-Shachar
2017. Microsaccades are sensitive to word structure: A novel approach to study language processing. Scientific Reports 7:1 DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 6 june 2024. 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.