Article published In:
The Mental Lexicon
Vol. 12:1 (2017) ► pp.71106
References
Allen, M., & Badecker, W.
(2002) Inflectional regularity: Probing the nature of lexical representation in a cross-modal priming task. Journal of Memory and Language, 46(4), 705–722. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Amberg, M., Yamashita, J., & Wallace, W.
(2004) Implicit word activation during pre-recognition processing influences correct recognition and estimates of presentation frequency. Memory, 12(2), 129–139. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Amenta, S., & Crepaldi, D.
(2012) Morphological processing as we know it: an analytical review of morphological effects in visual word identification. Frontiers in Psychology. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baayen, R. H., Dijkstra, T., & Schreuder, R.
(1997) Singulars and plurals in Dutch: Evidence for a parallel dual-route model. Journal of Memory and Language, 37(1), 94–117. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ballardini, N., Yamashita, J. A., & Wallace, W. P.
(2008) Presentation duration and false recall for semantic and phonological associates. Consciousness and Cognition, 17(1), 64–71. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ballou, M. R., & Sommers, M. S.
(2008) Similar phenomena, different mechanisms: Semantic and phonological false memories are produced by independent mechanisms. Memory & Cognition, 36(8), 1450–1459. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Balota, D. A., Yap, M. J., Hutchison, K. A., Cortese, M. J., Kessler, B., Loftis, B., Neely, J. H., Nelson, D. L., Simpson, G. B., Treiman, R.
(2007) The English lexicon project. Behavior Research Methods, 39(3), 445–459. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bergman, M. W., Hudson, P. T., & Eling, P. A.
(1988) How simple complex words can be: Morphological processing and word representations. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 40(1), 41–72. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bozic, M., & Marslen-Wilson, W.
(2010) Neurocognitive Contexts for Morphological Complexity: Dissociating Inflection and Derivation. Language and Linguistics Compass, 4(11), 1063–1073. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Broadbent, D. E.
(1967) Word-frequency effect and response bias. Psychological Review, 74(1), 1–15. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brysbaert, M., Warriner, A. B., & Kuperman, V.
(2014) Concreteness ratings for 40 thousand generally known English word lemmas. Behavior Research Methods, 46(3), 904–911. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Burani, C., & Thornton, A. M.
(2003) The interplay of root, suffix and whole-word frequency in processing derived words. Trends in Linguistics Studies and Monographs, 1511, 157–208.Google Scholar
Caramazza, A., Laudanna, A., & Romani, C.
(1988) Lexical access and inflectional morphology. Cognition, 28(3), 297–332. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chan, K. Y., & Vitevitch, M. S.
(2009) The influence of the phonological neighborhood clustering coefficient on spoken word recognition. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 35(6), 1934.Google Scholar
Chateau, D., Knudsen, E. V., & Jared, D.
(2002) Masked priming of prefixes and the influence of spelling – meaning consistency. Brain and Language, 81(1), 587–600. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Collins, A. M., & Loftus, E. F.
(1975) A spreading-activation theory of semantic processing. Psychological Review, 82(6), 407–428. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cortese, M. J., Khanna, M. M., White, K. K., Veljkovic, I., & Drumm, G.
(2008) The activation and monitoring of memories produced by words and pseudohomophones. Journal of Memory and Language, 58(2), 393–414. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crepaldi, D., Rastle, K., Coltheart, M., & Nickels, L.
(2010) “Fell” primes “fall”, but does “bell” prime “ball”? Masked priming with irregularly-inflected primes. Journal of Memory and Language, 63(1), 83–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deese, J.
(1959) On the prediction of occurrence of particular verbal intrusions in immediate recall. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 58(1), 17–22. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Diependaele, K., Grainger, J., & Sandra, D.
(2012) Derivational morphology and skilled reading. The Cambridge Handbook of Psycholinguistics, 311–332. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dodson, C. S., & Schacter, D. L.
(2001) “If I had said it I would have remembered it: Reducing false memories with a distinctiveness heuristic. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 8(1), 155–161. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Feldman, L. B.
(2000) Are morphological effects distinguishable from the effects of shared meaning and shared form? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 26(6), 1431.Google Scholar
Feldman, L. B., & Larabee, J.
(2001) Morphological facilitation following prefixed but not suffixed primes: Lexical architecture or modality-specific processes? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 27(3), 680–692.Google Scholar
Forster, K. I.
(1976) Accessing the mental lexicon. In R. J. Wales & E. Walker (Eds.), New approaches to language mechanisms (Vol. 301, pp. 256–287). New York: North-Holland.Google Scholar
Fowler, C. A., Napps, S. E., & Feldman, L.
(1985) Relations among regular and irregular morphologically related words in the lexicon as revealed by repetition priming. Memory & Cognition, 13(3), 241–255. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gallo, D. A.
(2006) Associative illusions of memory: False memory research in DRM and related tasks. Psychology Press.Google Scholar
(2010) False memories and fantastic beliefs: 15 years of the DRM illusion. Memory & Cognition, 38(7), 833–848. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garoff-Eaton, R. J., Kensinger, E. A., & Schacter, D. L.
(2007) The neural correlates of conceptual and perceptual false recognition. Learning & Memory, 14(10), 684–692. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Giraudo, H., & Grainger, J.
(2003) On the role of derivational affixes in recognizing complex words: Evidence from masked priming. In R. H. Baayen & R. Schreuder (Eds.), Morphological Structure in Language Processing (Vol. 1511, pp. 209–232). New York: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Glanzer, M., & Bowles, N.
(1976) An analysis the word-frequency effect in recognition memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology-Human Learning and Memory, 2(1), 21–31. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goh, W. D., Suárez, L., Yap, M. J., & Tan, S. H.
(2009) Distributional analyses in auditory lexical decision: Neighborhood density and word-frequency effects. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 16(5), 882–887. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goldinger, S. D., Luce, P. A., & Pisoni, D. B.
(1989) Priming lexical neighbors of spoken words: Effects of competition and inhibition. Journal of Memory and Language, 28(5), 501–518. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hicks, J. L., & Marsh, R. L.
(1999) Attempts to reduce the incidence of false recall with source monitoring. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 25(5), 1195–1209.Google Scholar
Hyönä, J., Laine, M., & Niemi, J.
(1995) Effects of a word’s morphological complexity on readers’ eye fixation patterns. Studies in Visual Information Processing, 61, 445–452. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jaeger, T. F.
(2008) Categorical data analysis: Away from ANOVAs (transformation or not) and towards logit mixed models. Journal of Memory and Language, 59(4), 434–446. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jarvella, R. J., & Wennstedt, O.
(1993) Recognition of partial regularity in words and sentences. Scandinavian Journal of Psychology, 34(1), 76–85. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Johnson, M. K.
(2006) Memory and reality. American Psychologist, 61(8), 760–776. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Johnson, M. K., Hashtroudi, S., & Lindsay, D. S.
(1993) Source monitoring. Psychological Bulletin, 114(1), 3. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Johnson, M. K., & Raye, C. L.
(1981) Reality monitoring. Psychological Review, 88(1), 67. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kempley, S. T., & Morton, J.
(1982) The effects of priming with regularly and irregularly related words in auditory word recognition. British Journal of Psychology, 73(4), 441–454. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kroll, N. E., Knight, R. T., Metcalfe, J., Wolf, E. S., & Tulving, E.
(1996) Cohesion failure as a source of memory illusions. Journal of Memory and Language, 35(2), 176–196. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Laine, M., & Koivisto, M.
(1998) Lexical access to inflected words as measured by lateralized visual lexical decision. Psychological Research, 61(3), 220–229. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Leinonen, A., Grönholm-Nyman, P., Järvenpää, M., Söderholm, C., Lappi, O., Laine, M., & Krause, C. M.
(2009) Neurocognitive processing of auditorily and visually presented inflected words and pseudowords: evidence from a morphologically rich language. Brain Research, 12751, 54–66. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Luce, P. A., Goldinger, S. D., Auer, E. T., & Vitevitch, M. S.
(2000) Phonetic priming, neighborhood activation, and PARSYN. Perception & Psychophysics, 62(3), 615–625. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Luce, P. A., & Pisoni, D. B.
(1998) Recognizing spoken words: The neighborhood activation model. Ear and Hearing, 19(1), 1–36. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Magnuson, J. S., Dixon, J. A., Tanenhaus, M. K., & Aslin, R. N.
(2007) The dynamics of lexical competition during spoken word recognition. Cognitive Science, 31(1), 133–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marian, V., Bartolotti, J., Chabal, S., & Shook, A.
(2012) CLEARPOND: Cross-Linguistic Easy-Access Resource for Phonological and Orthographic Neighborhood Densities. PLoS ONE, 7(8), e43230. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, W. D.
(1987) Functional parallelism in spoken word-recognition. Cognition, 25(1), 71–102. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, W. D., Ford, M., Older, L., & Zhou, X.
(1996) The combinatorial lexicon: Priming derivational affixes. In Proceedings of the Eighteenth Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society: July 12–15, 1996, University of California, San Diego (Vol. 181, pp. 223–227). Psychology Press.Google Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, W. D., Hare, M., & Older, L.
(1993) Inflectional morphology and phonological regularity in the English mental lexicon. In Proceedings of the 15th annual meeting of the Cognitive Science Society (pp. 693–698).Google Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, W. D., Tyler, L. K., Waksler, R., & Older, L.
(1994) Morphology and meaning in the English mental lexicon. Psychological Review, 101(1), 3–33. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, W. D., & Welsh, A.
(1978) Processing interactions and lexical access during word recognition in continuous speech. Cognitive Psychology, 10(1), 29–63. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, W. D., & Zhou, X.
(1999) Abstractness, allomorphy, and lexical architecture. Language and Cognitive Processes, 14(4), 321–352. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McDermott, K. B., & Watson, J. M.
(2001) The rise and fall of false recall: The impact of presentation duration. Journal of Memory and Language, 45(1), 160–176. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Morton, J.
(1969) Interaction of information in word recognition. Psychological Review, 76(2), 165–178. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Niemi, J., Laine, M., & Tuominen, J.
(1994) Cognitive morphology in Finnish: Foundations of a new model. Language and Cognitive Processes, 9(3), 423–446. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Norman, K. A., & Schacter, D. L.
(1997) False recognition in younger and older adults: Exploring the characteristics of illusory memories. Memory & Cognition, 25(6), 838–848. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nusbaum, H. C., Pisoni, D. B., & Davis, C. K.
(1984) Sizing up the Hoosier mental lexicon: Measuring the familiarity of 20,000 words. Research on Speech Perception Progress Report, 10(10), 357–376.Google Scholar
Pastizzo, M. J., & Feldman, L. B.
(2002) Does prime modality influence morphological processing? Brain and Language, 81(1), 28–41. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Paul Boersma, & David Weenink
(2014) Praat: doing phonetics by computer. (Version 5.4.04). Retrieved from [URL]
Pérez-Mata, M. N., Read, J. D., & Diges, M.
(2002) Effects of divided attention and word concreteness on correct recall and false memory reports. Memory, 10(3), 161–177. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Perlak, D., Feldman, L. B., & Jarema, G.
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, 15(4–5), 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, 11(6), 1090–1098. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Reid, A., & Marslen-Wilson, W. D.
(2000) Organising principles in lexical representation: Evidence from Polish. In Proceedings of the 22nd Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society (pp. 387–392).Google Scholar
Reinitz, M. T.
(2001) Illusions of Memory. Comments on Theoretical Biology, 61, 411–430.Google Scholar
Reinitz, M. T., & Demb, J. B.
(1994) Implicit and explicit memory for compound words. Memory & Cognition, 22(6), 687–694. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Roediger, H. L., Balota, D. A., & Watson, J. M.
(2001) Spreading activation and arousal of false memories. The Nature of Remembering: Essays in Honor of Robert G. Crowder, 95–115.Google Scholar
Roediger, H. L., & McDermott, K. B.
(1995) Creating false memories: Remembering words not presented in lists. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 21(4), 803–814.Google Scholar
Schacter, D. L., Verfaellie, M., & Anes, M. D.
(1997) Illusory memories in amnesic patients: conceptual and perceptual false recognition. Neuropsychology, 11(3), 331. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Scharinger, M., Reetz, H., & Lahiri, A.
(2009) Levels of regularity in inflected word form processing. The Mental Lexicon, 4(1), 77–114. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Solomon, R. L., & Postman, L.
(1952) Frequency of usage as a determinant of recognition thresholds for words. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 43(3), 195–201. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sommers, M. S., & Lewis, B. P.
(1999) Who really lives next door: Creating false memories with phonological neighbors. Journal of Memory and Language, 40(1), 83–108. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stanners, R. F., Neiser, J. J., Hernon, W. P., & Hall, R.
(1979) Memory representation for morphologically related words. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 18(4), 399–412. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stockall, L., Stringfellow, A., & Marantz, A.
(2004) The precise time course of lexical activation: MEG measurements of the effects of frequency, probability, and density in lexical decision. Brain and Language, 90(1), 88–94. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Taft, M., & Forster, K. I.
(1975) Lexical storage and retrieval of prefixed words. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 14(6), 638–647. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Underwood, B. J., Kapelak, S. M., & Malmi, R. A.
(1976) Integration of discrete verbal units in recognition memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Learning and Memory, 2(3), 293.Google Scholar
Vitevitch, M. S.
(2007) The spread of the phonological neighborhood influences spoken word recognition. Memory & Cognition, 35(1), 166–175. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wallace, W. P., Shaffer, T. R., Amberg, M. D., & Silvers, V. L.
(2001) Divided attention and prerecognition processing of spoken words and nonwords. Memory & Cognition, 29(8), 1102–1110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wallace, W. P., Stewart, M. T., & Malone, C. P.
(1995) Recognition memory errors produced by implicit activation of word candidates during the processing of spoken words. Journal of Memory and Language, 34(4), 417–439. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wallace, W. P., Stewart, M. T., Shaffer, T. R., & Wilson, J. A.
(1998) Are false recognitions influenced by prerecognition processing? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 24(2), 299.Google Scholar
Wallace, W. P., Stewart, M. T., Sherman, H. L., & Mellor, M. D.
(1995) False positives in recognition memory produced by cohort activation. Cognition, 55(1), 85–113. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Watson, J. M., Balota, D. A., & Roediger, H. L.
(2003) Creating false memories with hybrid lists of semantic and phonological associates: Over-additive false memories produced by converging associative networks. Journal of Memory and Language, 49(1), 95–118. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Westbury, C., Buchanan, L., & Brown, N. R.
(2002) Sounds of the neighborhood: False memories and the structure of the phonological lexicon. Journal of Memory and Language, 46(3), 622–651. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Whaley, C. P.
(1978) Word-nonword classification time. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 17(2), 143–154. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wurm, L. H.
(2000) Auditory processing of polymorphemic pseudowords. Journal of Memory and Language, 42(2), 255–271. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Lipski, John M.
2020. Can a bilingual lexicon be sustained by phonotactics alone?. The Mental Lexicon 15:2  pp. 330 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 6 may 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.