AMLaP 2011 : Program

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AMLaP 2011 : Program

Wednesday, August, 31st, 18h – 21h Reception at the Couvent des Cordeliers

Thursday, September 1st
8h30-9h00 Café d’accueil – light breakfast
9h00-9h15 Welcome
9h15-10h45 Comprehension
09h15 Event comprehension and competition between multiple representations of the same object
Gerry Altmann1,  Nicholas Hindy2,  Emily Kalenik2,  Yuki Kamide3,  Gitte Joergensen1,  Sharon Thompson-Schill2
1University of York, 2University of Pennsylvania, 3University of Dundee
09h45 Input uncertainty and cue redundancy in syntactic comprehension and adaptation
Roger Levy1,  Evelina Fedorenko2,  Mara Breen3,  Ted Gibson2
1University of California at San Diego, 2Massachussetts Institute of Technology, 3University of Massachussetts at Amherst
10h15 Event-related brain potentials index cue-diagnosticity during sentence comprehension
Andrea E. Martin1,  Mante S. Nieuwland2,  Manuel Carreiras3

1Basque Center on Cognition, Brain, and Language (BCBL), 2BCBL, 3BCBL, Ikerbasque Foundation, UPV
10h45-11h15 Coffee break
11h15-12h45 Priming and shared representations
11h15 How do speakers coordinate their utterances?
Evidence for prediction of another’s utterances in a joint language task

Chiara Gambi1,  Uschi Cop2,  Martin J. Pickering1

1University of Edinburgh, 2University of Ghent
11h45 Predicting a dispreferred structural alternative as a result of syntactic priming in comprehension
Manabu Arai1,  Chie Nakamura2,  Reiko Mazuka3

1JSPS, Riken, University of Tokyo, 2JSPS, Riken, Keio University, 3Riken, Duke University
12h15 Effects of lexical and structural priming on sentence formulation
Agnieszka Konopka and Antje Meyer

Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics
12h45-14h45 Poster session I and lunch
14h45-15h45 Invited Talk: Shari SpeerProsodic structure in language processing:
Phrasing and prominence in production and comprehension

15h45-16h15 Coffee break
16h15-18h15 Prosody
16h15 Syntax in Music and Language : Structural Integration Priming
Joris Van de Cavey and Robert Hartsuiker

16h45 Speech rate, not rhythm class, determines language categorisation in the absence of segmental cues
Laurence White

University of Plymouth
17h15 Say it like you mean it: Lexical meaning influences prosody
Molly Lewis and Duane Watson

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
17h45 A corpus-phonetic investigation of prosodic balance in German
Katrin Schweitzer1,  Kerstin Eckart1,  Petra Augurzky2,  Natalie Lewandowski1,  Grzegorz Dogil1

1Institute of Natural Language Processing, University of Stuttgart, 2Seminar für Sprachwissenschaft; University of Tübingen
20h00-24h00 Conference dinner

Friday, September 2nd
8h30-9h00 Café d’accueil – light breakfast
9h00-11h00 Acquisition
9h00 On Recovering from ‘Kindergarten Path’ Errors: Referential Context and Executive Functioning Influence Children’s Online Ambiguity Resolution
Zhenghan Qi1,  Cynthia Fisher2,  Sarah Brown-Schmidt2

1Neuroscience Program, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, 2Department of Psychology, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
09h30 The shape of frequency distribution and novel construction learning
Grzegorz Krajewski1,  Anne-Kristin Siebenborn2,  Elena Lieven3

1University of Manchester & MPI for Evolutionary Anthropology, 2University of Munich, 3MPI for Evolutionary Anthropology & University of Manchester
10h00 The development of abstract syntax: Evidence from structural priming and the lexical boost
Caroline Rowland1,  Franklin Chang1,  Ben Ambridge1,  Julian Pine1,  Elena Lieven2

1University of Liverpool, 2Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology and University of Manchester
10h30 Evidence of phonological feature constraints on the acquisition of phonological dependencies
Nayeli Gonzalez Gomez1 and Thierry Nazzi2

1Université Paris Descartes, 2Université Paris Descartes CNRS
11h00-11h30 Coffee break
11:30-13:00 Embodied Language
11h30 Talking Emotions
Ralf Rummer and Judith Schweppe

University of Erfurt
12h00 Non-referential aspects of visual context inform language comprehension incrementally: evidence from eye tracking
Ernesto Guerra and Pia Knoeferle

Cognitive Interaction Technology Excellent Cluster, Universität Bielefeld
12h30 Mental simulation of actions conveyed by gapped verbs?
Berry Claus and Yasmin Dalati

Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
13h00-15h00 Poster session II and lunch
15h00-16h00 Invited Talk: Luc Steels

What models of language evolution can tell us about language processing 

16h00-16h30 Coffee break
16h30-18h00 Computational Models
16h30 Probabilistic perspectives: How uncertainty about common ground affects domains of reference
Christopher Parisien,  Daphna Heller,  Suzanne Stevenson

University of Toronto
17h00 An attractor basin model of looks to blend stimuli in an artificial lexicon paradigm
Pyeong Whan Cho and Whitney Tabor

University of Connecticut
17h30 A Bayesian belief updating model of phonetic recalibration and selective adaptation
Dave Kleinschmidt1 and T Florian Jaeger2

1University of Rochester Brain and Cognitive Sciences, 2University of Rochester, Brain and Cognitive Sciences/Computer Science

Saturday, September 3rd
8h30-9h00 Café d’accueil – light breakfast
9h00-11h00 Lexical Processing
9h00 Iconicity is fundamental to language
Robin L. Thompson,  David P. Vinson,  Gabriella Vigliocco

University College London
9h30 The truth about chickens and bats: Ambiguity avoidance characterizes the polysemy-homophony divide
Hugh Rabagliati1 and Jesse Snedeker2

1Brown University, 2Harvard University
10h00 Activation of phonological speech variants in visual word recognition: Evidence from Chinese tonal allophones
Jessie Nixon,  Yiya Chen,  Niels Schiller

University of Leiden
10h30 Resolving semantic picture-word interference requires attention
Daniel Kleinman

UC San Diego
11h00-11h30 Coffee break
11:30-12:30 Neurocognition
11h30 Functional heterogeneity within Broca’s area
Evelina Fedorenko and Nancy Kanwisher

12h00 Simple Composition in Reading, Listening, and Production: An MEG Investigation
Douglas Bemis and Liina Pylkkänen

New York University
12h30-14h30 Poster session III and lunch
14h30-15h30 Invited Talk: Christophe Pallier

The cerebral representation of constituent structure

15h30-16h00 Coffee break
16h00-18h00 Individual differences
16h00 The bilingual advantage: Conflict monitoring, cognitive control, and garden-path recovery
Susan Teubner-Rhodes1,  Alan Mishler1,  Ryan Corbett1,  Llorenç Barrachina2,  Monica Sanz-Torrent2,  John Trueswell3,  Jared Novick1

1University of Maryland, College Park, 2University of Barcelona, 3University of Pennsylvania
16h30 Non-declarative routes to common ground: Evidence from Amnesia
Sarah Brown-Schmidt1,  Rachael Rubin1,  Melissa Duff2,  Dan Tranel2,  Neal Cohen1

1U of Illinois, 2U of Iowa
17h00 Effects of working memory capacity and “autistic” traits on phonotactic effects in speech perception
Alan Yu,  Martina Martinovic,  Morgan Sonderegger

University of Chicago
17h30 Language-mediated prediction is related to reading ability and formal literacy
Falk Huettig1,  Niharika Singh2,  Siddharth Singh2,  Ramesh Mishra2

1MPI for Psycholinguistics, 2

Thursday, September 1st
12:45-14:45 Poster Session I
1. Toddlers’ language-vision mapping: They need not have the words for it
Falk Huettig1,  James McQueen2,  Elizabeth Johnson2

1MPI for Psycholinguistics, 2
2. Using ‘overlap’ as a measure of young children’s syntactic knowledge
Hao Wang and Toben H. Mintz

University of Southern California
3. Elimination of unpredictable linguistic variation through iterated learning
Kenny Smith1, Kate Swoboda 2, and Elizabeth Wonnacott3

1University of Edinburgh, 2Aston University, 3University of Oxford
4. Effects of Linguistic Cues in Learning Verbs and Nouns: A Computational Study of Early Word Learning
Afra Alishahi and Pirita Pyykkönen

Saarland University
5. Perceptual learning of liquids in older listeners
Odette Scharenborg1 and Esther Janse2

1Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, Nijmegen, The Netherlands, 2Department of Linguistics, Radboud University Nijmegen, The Netherlands
6. The process of learning novel linguistic constructions revealed by functional neuroimaging
Matt Johnson,  Nick Turk-Browne,  Adele Goldberg

Princeton University
7. Learning Structural Biases of Novel Verbs: An ERP Study
Zhenghan Qi1 and Susan Garnsey2

1Neuroscience Program, Beckman Institute, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, 2Department of Psychology, Neuroscience Program, Beckman Institute, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
8. Is fully-automated corpus-based language acquisition research feasible?
Tomonori Nagano and Virginia Valian, 

The Graduate Center, The City University of New York (CUNY)
9. Cognitive mechanisms of L2 errors and “fossilization”: An ERP study
Kristin Lemhöfer1,  Herbert Schriefers1,  Peter Indefrey2

1Radboud University Nijmegen, 2University of Düsseldorf
10. Automatic activation of Chinese orthography and phonology during English comprehension
Taoli Zhang,  Walter van Heuven,  Kathy Conklin

University of Nottingham
11. Saying and writing English questions: Nature and causes of a persistent difficulty in L2 grammars
Lucia Pozzan1 and Virginia Valian2

1CUNY-Graduate Center, 2CUNY-Hunter College
12. Phonological overlap in German affects English lexical processing in German-English bilinguals
Manizeh Khan1,  Mahesh Srinivasan2,  Eva Wittenberg3,  Jesse Snedeker1

1Harvard University, 2University of California San Diego, 3Tufts University
13. Re-examining the role of working memory in bilingual sentence processing
Filiz Cele1 and Ayse Gurel2

1Kadir Has University, 2Bogazici
14. Exploring the Left Periphery in native and heritage Spanish speakers
Carlos Gallo,  Maria Luisa Parra,  Maria Polinsky

Harvard University
15. Traces of forgotten language: Does age of acquisition matter?
Hamutal Kreiner and Nitzan Maimon

Ruppin Academic Center
16. Acoustic prominence in conversation: the effect of addressee
Tuan Lam and Duane Watson

University of Illinois
17. Facilitatory and interfering interactions between contrastive prosody and syntactic priming
Yuki Hirose1,  Manabu Arai2,  Kiwako Ito3

1University of Tokyo, 2JSPS/University of Tokyo, 3OSU
18. Representation of Allophonic Tone Sandhi Variants

Leiden University Center for Linguistics; Leiden Institute for Brain and Cognition
19. Rhythmical grouping in French and German adults: A cross-linguistic investigation of the iambic-trochaic law
Anjali Bhatara1,  Natalie Boll-Avetisyan2,  Annika Unger2,  Léo-Lyuki Nishibayashi1,  Thierry Nazzi1,  Barbara Höhle2

1Université Paris Descartes/CNRS, 2Universität Potsdam
20. Linking speech errors and short-term memory errors: The role of phonological features
Judith Schweppe and Ralf Rummer

University of Erfurt
21. Information Focus marking in French: acoustic predictors of postfocal deaccentuation
Cristel Portes1,  Leonardo Lancia2,  Jean-Marie Marandin3

1Laboratoire Parole et Langage CNRS, 2Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, 3Laboratoire de Linguistique Formelle CNRS
22. The role of episodic memory in talker-specific adaptation
Alison Trude1,  Melissa Duff2,  Sarah Brown-Schmidt1

1, Dept. of Psychology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 2Dept. of Neurology, University of Iowa Carver College of Medicine
23. Brain potentials and individual differences in processing stereotypical and semantic gender information
Paolo Canal,  Alan Garnham,  Jane Oakhill

Sussex University
24. Computing scalar implicatures is cost-free in supportive contexts
Shevaun Lewis and Colin Phillips

University of Maryland College Park
25. The Time Course of Quantifier-Quantifier Interaction
Oliver Bott and Fabian Schlotterbeck

University of Tübingen
26. The Processing and Mental Representation of Polysemes
Andreas Brocher,  Jean-Pierre Koenig,  Gail Mauner

State University of New York at Buffalo
27. The processing of the Dutch universal quantifier alle.
Ruggero Montalto,  Angeliek van Hout,  Ben Maassen

University of Groningen
28. The effect of position on understanding : preposed vs inserted ‘selon X’ (‘according to X’)
Anne-Marie ARGENTI1 and Michel CHAROLLES2

1UMR Lattice CNRS, 2Université Paris III, UMR Lattice CNRS
29. Event Distributivity and Plurality
Nikole Patson1 and Tessa Warren2

1University of Pittsburgh & The Ohio State University- Marion, 2University of Pittsburgh
30. Modifiers in Dutch and English compounds: conceptual plurality influences form variation
Arina Banga1,  Esther Hanssen1,  Anneke Neijt1,  Robert Schreuder2

1Centre for Language Studies, Radboud University Nijmegen, The Netherlands, 2Donders Centre for Cognition, Radboud University Nijmegen, The Netherlands
31. Verb-Induced Simulations Affect Sampling Patterns in Choice Contexts
Magda L Dumitru1,  Gitte H Joergensen2,  Gerry T M Altmann2,  Alice Cruickshank2

1Macquarie University, 2University of York
32. Priming in context: Colorless green ideas can prime furiously
Eiling Yee1,  Sarah Ahmed2,  Sharon L. Thompson-Schill2

1Basque Center on Cognition, Brain & Language, 2University of Pennsylvania
33. Still ambiguous: Statistical properties influence local coherence interpretation – evidence from a visual world experiment and connectionist modeling
Daniel Müller,  Peter Baumann,  Sascha Wolfer,  Konieczny Lars

University of Freiburg
34. Uncertainty reduction as a measure of cognitive processing effort in sentence comprehension
Stefan Frank, 

University College London
35. Language comprehension via a noisy channel
Edward Gibson and Leon Bergen

36. A computational analysis of grammar change and grammar similarity
Erin Quirk1,  Paul Feitzinger2,  Margarita Zeitlin2,  Virginia Valian2

1CUNY Graduate Center, 2CUNY Hunter College
37. BALI: A software tool to build experimental material in psycholinguistics
Christophe COUPE

Laboratoire Dynamique du Langage (CNRS – Université Lyon 2)
Derya Cokal-Karadas1,  Patrick Sturt2,  Sukriye Ruhi1,  Fernanda Ferreira3

1Middle East Technical University, 2Edinburgh University, 3University of South Carolina
39. Not always so different: Non-structural effects on the interpretation of pronouns and reflexives
Elsi Kaiser and Monica Do

University of Southern California
40. Reference resolution in Bangla: Comparing demonstratives and pronominals
Priyanka Biswas and Elsi Kaiser

University of Southern California
41. Processing grammar-based and knowledge-based gender cues in pronoun resolution: Further evidence from eye-movements
Yulia Esaulova,  Chiara Reali,  Lisa Irmen

University of Heidelberg, Germany
42. Variable Binding and Coreference in Sentence Comprehension: Evidence from Eye-Movements
Ian Cunnings1,  Clare Patterson2,  Claudia Felser2

1University of Edinburgh, 2University of Essex
43. Pupil dilation as an index of processing load during pronoun resolution
Manizeh Khan and Jesse Snedeker

Harvard University
44. The role of Expectancy in the Processing of Gender and Number-Mismatching Pronouns
Alice Doherty,  Kathy Conklin,  Walter van Heuven

The University of Nottingham
45. Syntactic and pragmatic cues in the resolution of overt vs. zero anaphora in French
Sarah Schimke1,  Saveria Colonna2,  Barbara Hemforth3,  Suat Istanbullu2

1University of Osnabrueck, 2University Paris 8, 3University Paris Descartes
46. Domain-specific vs. domain-general processes in linguistic conflict resolution
Sibylle Mohr,  Christoph Scheepers, Hamutal Kreiner
Simon Garrod,  Klaus Kessler
University of Glasgow
47. Garden path vs. Local coherence: Online processing and offline comprehension
Kiel Christianson1 and Steven G. Luke2

1University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, 2University of South Carolina
48. Structural change revisited: An ERP comparison of reanalysis difficulty in two locally ambiguous constructions
Sukru Baris Demiral and Patrick Sturt

University of Edinburgh
49. Task effects in relative clause attachment in English
Daniela Zahn and Christoph Scheepers, 

University of Glasgow
50. Plural attraction in attachment ambiguity
Eun-Kyung Lee and Susan M. Garnsey, 

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
51. Number attraction effects on object-clitic agreement in Spanish: Behavioral and ERP evidence.
Mikel Santesteban,  Adam Zawiszewski,  Kepa Erdocia,  Itziar Laka

University of the Basque Country
52. Does number interference occur during sentence processing?
Katja Suckow and Roger P.G. van Gompel

School of Psychology, University of Dundee
53. Backward licensing of NPIs in Dutch: an ERP investigation
Leticia Pablos,  Jenny Doetjes,  Bobby Ruijgrok,  Lisa L. Cheng

Leiden University
54. Eye movement-based rehearsal of complex instructions
Jens K. Apel1,  Angelo Cangelosi2,  Rob Ellis2,  Jeremy Goslin2,  Martin H. Fischer1

1University of Dundee, Dundee, UK, 2University of Plymouth, Plymouth, UK
55. Context breeds false recognition for indeterminate sentences.
Levi Riven and Roberto G. de Almeida

Concordia University
56. Subanalysis of complex inflectional markers: An ERP study on the processing of morphological information
Stefanie Regel1,  Andreas Opitz2,  Gereon Müller2,  Angela D. Friederici1

1Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences, 2University of Leipzig
57. A saucer or a plate: Do word frequency and word length influence the outcome of lexical competition in language production?
Svetlana Gorokhova

St Petersburg State University
58. When lexical access for ambiguous words can be reordered: Reducing the subordinate bias effect via a repetition paradigm
Mallorie Leinenger and Keith Rayner

University of California, San Diego
59. The picture – word interference paradigm:grammatical class effects in lexical production
Flavia De Simone1 and Simona Collina2

1Università Federico II, Dipartimento TEOMESUS, Napoli, 2Università Suor Orsola Benincasa, Napoli
60. Syntactic Priming Across Constructions: Light Verbs
Eva Wittenberg1 and Jesse Snedeker2

1Tufts University / Harvard University, 2Harvard University
61. Length-based Phrase-ordering Tendencies as a Product of Word-order Flexibility
Hiroko Yamashita1 and Tadahisa Kondo2

1Rochester Institute of Technology, 2NTT Communication Science Laboratories
62. Do animate arguments come first ?
Juliette Thuilier,  Anne Abeillé,  Benoit Crabbé

University Paris 7
63. Colorless green ideas prime furiously
Victor Ferreira1,  Jill Warker1,  Katie Doyle1,  Tanya Kraljic2

1UC San Diego, 2Nuance Corporation
64. Grammatical function assignment and word order determination in grammatical encoding level: Evidence from structural priming effects in Japanese sentence production
Ying Deng1,  Hajime Ono2,  Hiromu Sakai1

1Hiroshima University, 2Kinki University
65. Cascaded Processing in Written Word Production: Evidence from a Chinese Colour Naming Task
Qingqing Qu, Markus Damian

School of Experimental Psychology, University of Bristol

Friday, September, 2nd
13:00-15:00 Poster Session II
1. Constraints on complex center-embedding: grammar or processing?
Markus Bader

University of Konstanz
2. Representing Syntax: Priming various syntactic representations
Nick Gruberg and Victor Ferreira

University of California, San Diego
3. Structural Priming in Dutch Adverb-Object Ordering
Sanne Berends1 and Peter de Swart2

1Universitat Pompeu Fabra, 2University of Groningen
4. What is primed? Exploring the locus of syntactic priming effects in children’s language production.
Katherine Messenger and Cynthia Fisher

University of Illinois
5. What German 5-year-olds know about the constraints on object order in ditransitive sentences: An elicited imitation study
Barbara Höhle1,  Robin Hörnig2,  Selene Knauf1,  Agnes Krüger1,  Thomas Weskott3

1Dept. Linguistik, Universität Potsdam, 2SFB 632, Universität Potsdam, 3German Dept., Georg-August-Universität Göttingen
6. Lexical Preferences in Dutch Ditransitives: From corpus frequencies to controlled production
Peter de Swart3, Geertje van Bergen1,  Eva van Lier2

1Université Louvain-la-Neuve, 2University of Lancaster, 3University of Groningen
7. Expectations of discourse salience: An ERP study of argument order preferences for ditransitive verbs
Pirita Pyykkönen,  Heiner Drenhaus,  Matthew W. Crocker

Department of Computational Linguistics, Saarland University
8. Comprehension of word order and case marking in Czech: evidence from comprehension studies and structural priming
Filip Smolík

Institute of Psychology AS CR
9. The processing of hard-to-detect semantic anomalies: An ERP investigation
Jason Bohan1,  Hartmut Leuthold2,  Anthony Sanford1,  Yuko Hijikata3

1University of Glasgow, 2University of Tuebingen, 3Tokyo University of Science
10. If the real world were irrelevant, so to speak: An event-related potential study on counterfactual comprehension
Mante Nieuwland and Andrea Martin

11. Narrative mode affects perspective adoption in sentence comprehension
Manami Sato1,  Jennifer Wu2,  Hiromu Sakai1,  Benjamin Bergen2

1Hiroshima University, 2University of California, San Diego
12. When gaze makes a difference: A comparative ERP study of gaze and arrow cues during sentence comprehension
Heiner Drenhaus,  Maria Staudte,  Matthew W. Crocker

Saarland University
13. Severing the tie between the eLAN and automatic, first pass syntactic processing
Lisa Rosenfelt,  Robert Kluender,  Marta Kutas

14. Inanimacy as a cue to derived subjects: Evidence from the development of the “semantic” P600.
Justine VanDyke,  E. Matthew Husband,  Fernanda Ferreira

University of South Carolina
15. Tracking the time-course of agreement processing: Unagreement in Spanish
Simona Mancini,  Nicola Molinaro,  Alberto Aviles,  Manuel Carreiras

16. Sentence revision difficulties in French-speaking children and adults: Evidence from wh-questions with filled-gaps
Akira Omaki,  Romy Lassotta,  Julie Franck

University of Geneva
17. On-line Evidence for Constructional Meaning
Matt Johnson and Adele Goldberg

Princeton University
18. The Priming Effect of Mapping Principles on the Processing of Ambiguous Metaphors in Mandarin Chinese
Shu-Ping Gong1 and Kathleen Ahrens2

1National Chiayi University, 2 Hong Kong Baptist University
19. Fluent speech, uncertainty, and spoken word recognition
Daniel Mirman1,  Sergey Kornilov2,  James Magnuson2

1Moss Rehabilitation Research Institute, 2University of Connecticut and Haskins Laboratories
20. Quantifying cue trading in word decoding tasks
Louis ten Bosch1 and Odette Scharenborg2

1Radboud Univ, Nijmegen, 2MPI, Nijmegen
21. Clausal organisation and the choice of referring expressions
Roger van Gompel1 and Kumiko Fukumura2

1University of Dundee, 2University of Strathclyde
22. The resolution of null and overt subjects in Italian and Spanish: a cross-linguistic comparison
Francesca Filiaci

University of Edinburgh
23. Effects of Structure and Plausibility on the Comprehension of Pronouns in Spanish and English
Ryan C. Taylor,  Laurie A. Stowe,  Gisela Redeker,  John C. J. Hoeks

University of Groningen
24. The Interaction of Referent Form and Accessibility Factors in English and Spanish Pronoun Resolution
Ryan C. Taylor,  Laurie A. Stowe,  Gisela Redeker,  John C.J. Hoeks

University of Groningen
25. Are listener’s sensitive to articulation differences in over-described referring expressions: A test of the Audience Design Hypothesis?
Paul Engelhardt1 and Fernanda Ferreira2

1Northumbria University, 2University of South Carolina
26. Syntactic and pragmatic factors in the resolution of zero anaphora in Turkish
Sarah Schimke1,  Saveria Colonna2,  Suat Istanbullu2

1University of Osnabrueck, 2University Paris 8
27. Processing cataphoric pronouns in Dutch: an ERP study
Leticia Pablos,  Bobby Ruijgrok,  Jenny Doetjes,  Lisa L. Cheng

Leiden University
28. It’s all in how you say it: Predictability effects on referring expressions
Elsi Kaiser,  David Li,  Edward Holsinger

University of Southern California
29. Repetition reduction: Repeated forms versus repeated referents
Tuan Lam and Duane Watson

University of Illinois
30. Word Burstiness Improves Models of Word Reduction in Spontaneous Speech
Jordana Heller and Janet Pierrehumbert

Northwestern University
31. Phrase frequency effects in language production
Niels Janssen and Horacio Barber

University of La Laguna, Spain
32. Alignment in rate of speech: Evidence from a corpus of dialogue
Ian Finlayson1,  Martin Corley2,  Robin Lickley1

1Queen Margaret University, 2University of Edinburgh
33. Naming is inhibited by the belief that one’s partner is also naming
Chiara Gambi,  Martin J. Pickering,  Sven Radcke

University of Edinburgh
34. Production of number agreement in adverse conditions
Mirko Hanke,  Cornelia Hamann,  Esther Ruigendijk

University of Oldenburg
35. Prosodic properties of contrastive information in spontaneous productions
Shari R. Speer and Kiwako Ito

Ohio State University, Linguistics
36. Effects of information structure on prosody: Comparing production and perception in Bangla
Arunima Choudhury and Elsi Kaiser

University of Southern California
37. Can Prosody be Primed?
Kristen Tooley1,  Agnieszka Konopka2,  Duane Watson1

1University of Illinois, 2Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics
38. Prediction of the correct structural analysis driven by contextually appropriate prosodic information
Chie Nakamura1,  Manabu Arai2,  Reiko Mazuka3

1JSPS, RIKEN, Keio University, 2JSPS, RIKEN, University of Tokyo, 3RIKEN, Duke University
39. Phonologically-mediated eye movements are modulated by formal literacy
Ramesh Mishra1,  Niharika Singh1,  Falk Huettig2

1Centre of Behavioral and Cognitive Sciences, University of Allahabad, India, 2Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, Nijmegen, The Netherlands/Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition, and Behaviour, Nijmegen, The Netherlands
40. Anticipatory eye movements in wh-movement: A comparison of younger and older adults
Leigh Fernandez and Paul Engelhardt

Northumbria University
41. Re-examining the role of cognitive control in children’s sentence processing
Youngon Choi1,  Hyeonnju Son1, Hwain Lee and John Trueswell2

1Chung-Ang University, 2University of Pennsylvania
42. Do people differ in their use of heuristics in sentence processing?
Paul Metzner

University of Potsdam
43. Working memory effects of information structure in German left dislocation (GLD)
Sophie Repp1 and Heiner Drenhaus2

1Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, 2Saarland University
44. The effect of L1 word order on the sensitivity to verb bias in English L2 processing
Eun-Kyung Lee,  Dora Hsin-yi Lu,  Susan M. Garnsey

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
45. Acquiring English dative verbs: Are German and French L2 learners different?
Mirjana Wurm1, Barbara Hemforth2, Lars Konieczny1

1University of Freiburg, 2Université Paris Descartes
46. Acquisition of English verb transitivity by native speakers of Japanese
Tomonori Nagano

The Graduate Center, the City University of New York
47. The Linguistic Cues for Event Mapping in L2 Verb Learning
Kyoko Sakamoto1,  Yuko Nakaishi2,  Shenyan Long3,  Hiromu Sakai4

Hiroshima University/JSPS, 2JSPS/Hiroshima University, 3, 4Hiroshima University
48. Reduced Proficiency in a Second Language Leads to Delays in Early Lexical Processing
Emily Coderre,  Walter van Heuven,  Kathy Conklin

University of Nottingham
49. Determinants of relative clause processing in Japanese as a second language
Baris Kahraman

Canakkale Onsekiz Mart University
50. Processing of Subtitles in Foreign Language Films: An Eye-Tracking Study
Marie-Josée Bisson,  Walter J.B. van Heuven,  Kathy Conklin,  Richard J. Tunney

University of Nottingham
51. Orthographic representations in a Second Language: Evidence from French learners of English.
Eva Commissaire1,  Lynne G. Duncan2,  Séverine Casalis1

1Université Lille Nord de France, Laboratoire Ureca, 2University of Dundee, School of Psychology
52. Phonological and orthographic overlap effects in fast priming
Steven Frisson1,  Nathalie Bélanger2,  Keith Rayner2

1University of Birmingham, UK, 2UCSD
53. Order of Acquisition in learning novel nonwords: A laboratory analogue of the AoA effect using eye-movements
Holly Joseph,  Paul Forbes,  Kate Nation,  Elizabeth Wonnacott

University of Oxford
54. Words, words, and non-words: Learning a pseudo-lexicon during the first year of life
Céline Ngon1,  Andrew Martin2,  Emmanuel Dupoux1,  Sharon Peperkamp1

1Laboratoire de Sciences Cognitives et Pycholinguistique, Paris, France, 2Laboratory for Language Development, RIKEN Brain Science Institute, Saitama, Japan
55. The Nature and Interaction of Word-Learning Mechanisms Determine How Meanings are Represented
Judith Köhne and Matthew. W. Crocker

Saarland University
56. Does learning in perception and production occur on different time scales?
Melissa Baese-Berk

Basque Center on Cognition Brain and Language
57. The grammatical gender effect in the picture-word paradigm depends on the specific properties of languages: Evidence from French
Monica Dallabona,  Roberta Sellaro,  Roberto Cubelli

University of Trento
58. Detecting inherent bias in the lexical decision task
Emmanuel Keuleers and Marc Brysbaert

Ghent University
59. On the relevance of response relevance: Investigating semantic interference with conditional naming.
Sabrina Aristei and Rasha Abdel Rahman

Humboldt Universität zu Berlin
60. Focus Facilitation and Non-associative Sets
Mary Byram Washburn,  Elsi Kaiser,  Maria Luisa Zubizarreta

University of Southern California

Saturday, September 3rd
12:30-14:30 Poster Session III
1. Being ‘the only one’ means everything
Luisa Meroni1,  Francesca Foppolo2,  Marco Marelli2,  Andrea Gualmini1

1Utrecht University, 2University of Milano-Bicocca
2. Establishing propositional truth-value in counterfactual and real-world
contexts during sentence comprehension: Differential sensitivity of the
left and right inferior frontal gyri

Mante Nieuwland

3. Readers need more than (just) world knowledge to process subset comparatives
Margaret Grant

UMass Amherst
4. Order implications are faster (but less accurate) than explicit meaning
Jack Tomlinson,  Lewis Bott,  Todd Bailey

Cardiff University
5. The ‘sense’ boost to dative priming: Evidence for sense-contingent verb representations
Sarah Bernolet and Timothy Colleman

Ghent University
6. Light Verbs Don’t Make Light Work
Eva Wittenberg1,  Martin Paczynski2,  Heike Wiese3,  Ray Jackendoff2,  Gina Kuperberg2

1Tufts University / Harvard University, 2Tufts University, 3Universität Potsdam
7. Relative-Clause Attachments in L2 English of Japanese Learners: An Offline Questionnaire and Eye-Tracking Studies
Yoko Nakano and Marian Wang

Kwansei Gakuin University
8. Examining the nature of variability in gender and number agreement in native and nonnative Spanish.
Beatriz Lopez Prego and Alison Gabriele

University of Kansas
9. Language order effects in letter fluency in Dutch-English bilinguals
Eva Van Assche1,  Tamar H Gollan2,  Wouter Duyck1

1Ghent University, 2University of California, San Diego
10. L2 Influences on L1: Evidence from Bilingual Sentence Processing
Ricardo de Souza

Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais
11. Temporal alingment of prosody and gesture in Catalan babbling infants
Núria Esteve-Gibert1 and Pilar Prieto2

1, Universitat Pompeu Fabra, 2ICREA – Universitat Pompeu Fabra
12.Electrophysiological evidence for syllabic segmentation in French-learning 12-month-old infants.Louise Goyet and Thierry NazziUniversité Paris Descartes – Laboratoire Psychologie de la Perception
13. His father’s daughter and her mother’s son: Gender attraction errors in child English
Lucia Pozzan1,  Dorota Ramlogan2,  Virginia Valian2

1CUNY-Graduate Center, 2Hunter College (CUNY)
14. The Acquisition of Null Subjects in Hebrew: The Role of Abstract Syntactic Features
Iris Elisha-Primo1 and Virginia Valian2

1Bar Ilan University, 2Hunter College & CUNY Graduate Center
15. The acquisition of novel constructional patterns by five-year-olds and adults
Elizabeth Wonnacott1,  Jeremy K. Boyd2,  Jennifer Thomson1,  Adele E. Goldberg3

1University of Oxford, 2University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 3Princeton University
16. Infants learn combinatorial properties of verbs from listening.
Katherine Messenger1,  Sylvia Yuan2,  Cynthia Fisher1

1University of Illinois, 2University of Berkeley
17. Cultural evolution renders strong innateness implausible
Kenny Smith,  William Thompson,  Simon Kirby

University of Edinburgh
18. Object identification for naming multiple objects: Semantic access is serial
Elizabeth Schotter,  Victor Ferreira,  Keith Rayner

University of California, San Diego
19. Can isolated word pairs be lexically processed in parallel? Combining tachistoscopic presentation with same-different matching.
Laura J Wakeford and Wayne S Murray

University of Dundee
20. How can failure sometimes be better than success? Varying effects of emotion on lexical processing.
David Vinson1,  Paraskevi Argyriou1,  Sara Rodríguez Cuadrado2,  Gabriella Vigliocco1

1University College London, 2Universitat Pompeu Fabra
21. The processing of word class ambiguous words
Steven Frisson1,  Catherine Carver1,  Timothy Slattery2

1University of Birmingham, UK, 2UCSD
22. ERP evidence for the activation of gender stereotypes: The case of Italian
Anna Siyanova-Chanturia,  Francesca Pesciarelli,  Cristina Cacciari

University of Modena and Reggio Emilia
23. Acoustic cues for segmentation resist within speaker variation: An EEG study
Stephane POTA1,  Elsa SPINELLI2,  Veronique BOULENGER3,  Emmanuel FERRAGNE3,  Fanny MEUNIER1

1INSERM – CNRS – Université Lyon 1, 2CNRS – Université Pierre Mendes France, 3CNRS – Université Lyon 2
24. Acoustic versus linguistic interferences during speech-in-speech comprehension
Aurore GAUTREAU,  Michel HOEN,  Fanny MEUNIER

INSERM – CNRS – Université Lyon 1
25. Exploring the role of stress change in compound recognition across modalities
Athanasios Tsiamas1 and Eva Kehayia2

1Université de Montreal, IUGM, CRIR, 2McGill University, CRIR
26. Prosodically-facilitated attribution of belief states: an eyetracking study
Meghan Armstrong1,  Llorenç Barrachina2,  Kiwako Ito3,  Mònica Sanz4,  Shari Speer3,  Laura Wagner3,  Pilar Prieto1

1Universitat Pompeu Fabra, 2Universitat Oberta de Catalunya, 3The Ohio State University, 4Universitat Barcelona
27. Prosodic Cues for Information Structure in Mandarin
Iris Chuoying Ouyang and Elsi Kaiser

University of Southern California
28. Speech Segmentation and Word Discovery: PARSER
Danny Nassre and Taylor Cassidy

City University of New York
29. Revisiting word shape effects: The influence of ascender letters in visual word recognition
Andrew Kelly,  Walter J.B van Heuven,  Nicola J. Pitchford,  Timothy Ledgeway

University of Nottingham, UK
30. Interhemispheric transfer costs in word reading as evidence for a split fovea
Lise Van der Haegen and Marc Brysbaert

Ghent University
31. Fast contextual integration based on parafoveal information
Oliver Stewart,  Amit Dubey,  Patrick Sturt

University of Edinburgh
32. Word frequency interacts with contextual predictability during reading: Evidence from eye movementsAisha Shahid1,  Christopher J Hand2,  Patrick J O’Donnell1,  Sara C Sereno1
1University of Glasgow, 2University of Bedfordshire
33. Stuttering and silent reading: Evidence from eye-tracking studies
Chloé Corcoran and Steven Frisson

University of Birmingham, UK
34. Parafoveal information can facilitate word identification in reading
Bernhard Angele,  Randy Tran,  Keith Rayner

University of California, San Diego
35. The Psychologist Said Quickly, “Dialogue Descriptions Modulate Reading Speed!”
Mallory Stites,  Steven Luke,  Kiel Christianson

University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
36. Discourse events influence verb integration and argument prediction: Evidence from ERPs
Florian Niefind,  Heiner Drenhaus,  Matthew W. Crocker

Saarbrücken University
37. Neuronal correlates of anticipation related to turn-taking in conversations
Lilla Magyari1,  Marcel Bastiaansen1,  Jan De Ruiter2,  Stephen Levinson1

1Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, 2University of Bielefeld
38. Choosing referring expressions: Are the grammatical role, linguistic competitor and visual competitor effects influenced by the presence of an addressee?
Leila Kantola1 and Roger P.G. van Gompel2

1Umeå University, 2University of Dundee
39. Fluency or accuracy: What matters when correcting errors in spoken dialogue?
Ian Finlayson1,  Robin Lickley1,  Martin Corley2

1Queen Margaret University, 2University of Edinburgh
40. Is there Syntactic Other-Priming in Natural Dialogue?
Christian Pietsch1,  Stefan Kopp1,  Jan de Ruiter2

1University of Bielefeld, Center of Excellence Cognitive Interaction Technology, 2University of Bielefeld, Psycholinguistics
41. Effects of comprehension task and speaker gaze on listenersʼ allocation of attention in the visual world
Helene Kreysa and Pia Knoeferle

CITEC, Bielefeld University
42. Speaker emotion affects lexical and syntactic ambiguity avoidance in speech production.Vera Kempe,  Melissa Rookes,  Laura Swarbrigg
University of Abertay Dundee
43. Pure perceptual cues and learned object knowledge influence selection of fit terms in Korean
Youngon Choi1,  Yeonjung Ko1,  Franklin Chang2
1Chung-Ang University, 2
University of Liverpool
44. Common perceptual parameters underlying demonstrative usage across languagesDebra Griffiths and Kenny Coventry
Northumbria University
45. Priming word order at the conceptual level
Sandra Pappert and Thomas Pechmann

Leipzig University
46. Lexically incremental message planning
Sarah Brown-Schmidt

U of Illinois
47. The domain-generality of working memory resources for language
Edward Gibson and Evelina Fedorenko

48. Eliciting the production of doubly center-embedded object relative clauses in French: The influence of lexical type and working memory capacity.
François Rigalleau1,  Manuel Gimenes2, Chloë Ferron3

1CeRCA, UMR 6234, Univ. Poitiers, 2Laboratoire Psychologie et Neuropsychologie Cognitive,CNRS FRE 3292, 3(CeRCA, UMR 6234, Univ. Poitiers
49. Center-embedded sentences: Phrase length, prosody and comprehension
Janet Fodor and Stefanie Nickels

Graduate Center, CUNY
50. The Processing of PP-Attachment Ambiguity in German – The Influence of Explicit Prosody and Verb Placement
Susann Zschernitz1,  Thomas Pechmann2,  Christoph Scheepers3

1Universität Konstanz, 2Universität Leipzig, 3University of Glasgow
Jeffrey Runner and Christina Kim

University of Rochester
52. Simulating Speed in Language
Laura J. Speed and Gabriella Vigliocco

University College London
53. Referentiality effects of intervening NPs on the processing of English subject verb agreement
Aya Takeda and Chae Eun Kim

University of Hawaii
54. Morphological and working memory effects on Subject – Verb agreement in Greek
Sofia Iraklidou,  Elvira Masoura,  Despina Papadopoulou,  Kyrana Tsapkini

Aristotle University of Thessaloniki
55. Implicit Learning and Syntactic Priming in Comprehension: Evidence from ERPs and Eye-Tracking
Kristen Tooley1,  Matthew Traxler2,  Tamara Swaab2,  Megan Zirnstein2,  Megan Boudewyn2

1University of Illinois, 2UC Davis
56. Multi-word bottom-up effects in the visual world paradigm
Anuenue Kukona and Whitney Tabor

University of Connecticut & Haskins Labs
58. Automatic extraction of property norm-like features from large text corpora with gold standard, human and semantic-similarity evaluations.
Colin Kelly1,  Barry Devereux2,  Anna Korhonen1

1Computer Laboratory, University of Cambridge, 2Centre for Speech, Language, and the Brain, University of Cambridge
59. Prominence on coreference processing: weight of syntactic and order
of mention information

Paula Luegi1,  Marcus Maia2,  Armanda Costa1

1University of Lisbon, 2Federal University of Rio de Janeiro
60. Effects of processing depth on pronoun interpretation: Use of inferencing and gender cues
Elsi Kaiser and Monica Do

University of Southern California
61. Coargumenthood and the Processing of Reflexives
Ian Cunnings and Patrick Sturt

University of Edinburgh
62. Thematic information and pronominal resolution of inter-sentential subject
Sara Morgado1,  Armanda Costa2,  Gabriela Matos1

1Faculty of Letters, Lisbon University, 2Faculty of Letters, Lisbon Univeristy
63. Looking at nothing’ is neither automatic nor an inevitable consequence of human cognitive architecture
Ramesh Mishra1,  Niharika Singh1,  Falk Huettig2

1Centre of Behavioral and Cognitive Sciences, University of Allahabad, India, 2Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, Nijmegen, The Netherlands /Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition, and Behaviour, Nijmegen, The Netherlands
64. The timing of the on-line activation of visual shape information during sentence processing
Joost Rommers1,  Antje S. Meyer1,  Falk Huettig2

1, 1MPI for Psycholinguistics & Radboud University, Nijmegen 2 MPI for Psycholinguistics & Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition, and Behavior, Nijmegen
65. Individual differences in the immediate sensitivity of temporal order cues
Raymond Becker1,  Pia Knoeferle1,  Rolf Zwaan2

1Cognitive Interaction Technology – Center of Excellence, Bielefeld University, Bielefeld, Germany, 2Department of Psychology, Erasmus University, Rotterdam, The Netherlands

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