ISCA Archive SWAP 2000
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Spoken Word Access Processes

Nijmegen, The Netherlands
29-31 May 2000

Programme


Taking the hit: why lexical and phonological processing should not make lexical access too easy
Ellen Gurman Bard, C. Sotillo, M. P. Aylett

A quick rum picks you up, but is it good for you? Sentence context effects in the identification of spoken words
Gareth Gaskell

Consequences of assimilation for word recognition and lexical representation
Pienie Zwitserlood, Else Coenen

Multiple activation and early context effects
Sieb Nooteboom, Esther Janse, Hugo Quené, Saskia te Riele

Organising principles in lexical access and representation? A view acrosslanguages
William D. Marslen-Wilson

Non-concatenative morphemes in language processing: Evidence from Modern Standard Arabic
Sami Boudelaa, William D. Marslen-Wilson

Does morphological information influence phonetic categorization?
Kerstin Mauth

Suffixed Word Lexical Representations in French
Fanny Meunier, William D. Marslen-Wilson, Mike Ford

Complexity and alternation in the Polish mental lexicon
Agnieszka A. Reid, William D. Marslen-Wilson

The role of syllable structure in lexical segmentation: Helping listeners avoid mondegreens
Alain Content, Nicolas Dumay, Uli Frauenfelder

Language-universal constraints on the segmentation of English
Dennis Norris, Anne Cutler, James M. McQueen, Sally Butterfield, Ruth Kearns

Why merge really is autonomous and parsimonious
James M. McQueen, Anne Cutler, Dennis Norris

Some empirical tests of Merge's architecture
Arthur G. Samuel

Does subcategorical variation influence lexical access?
Petra van Alphen

Domato primes paprika: Mismatching pseudowords activate semantic and phonological representations
Jens Bölte, Else Coenen

Tracking TRACE's troubles
Anne Cutler, Dennis Norris, James M. McQueen

Tracking the time course of subcategorical mismatches on lexical access: Evidence for lexical competition
Delphine Dahan, James S. Magnuson, Michael K. Tanenhaus, Ellen M. Hogan

Beyond traditional measures of lexical influences on perception
Mark A. Pitt, Lisa Shoaf

Activation flow in models of spoken word recognition
Uli H. Frauenfelder, Alain Content

Lipreading and the compensation for coarticulation mechanism
Jean Vroomen, Beatrice de Gelder

Feedback in audiovisual speech perception
Carol A. Fowler, Lawrence Brancazio

Neighborhood and cohort in lexical processings of Japanese spoken words
Shigeaki Amano, Tadahisa Kondo

The N200 as an electrophysiological manifestation of early contextual influences on spoken-word recognition
Dannie van den Brink, Colin Brown, Peter) Hagoort

Lexical Representations and Development: The Emergence of Rime Processing
Usha Goswami, Bruno de Cara

Semantic ambiguity in spoken word recognition
Jennifer M. Rodd, M. Gareth Gaskell, William D. Marslen-Wilson

Evidence from research with an artificial lexicon
Michael K. Tanenhaus, James S. Magnuson, Bob M. McMurray, Richard N. Aslin

Do spoken words have attractors?
Paul A. Luce, Nathan R. Large

The time course of lexical activation: Sequential constraint, co-articulatory preview and additional processing time
Cynthia M. Connine

Spoken word access: evidence from statistical analyses of the lexicon
Richard Shillcock

Why phonological constraints are so granular
Janet Pierrehumbert

Acoustic-phonetic cues and lexical competition in segmentation of continuous speech
Nicolas Dumay, Uli H. Frauenfelder, Alain Content

Syllabic cues to word segmentation
Cecilia Kirk

The time-course of competition
Arie van der Lugt

Allophonic influences on word-spotting experiments
Rachel Smith, Sarah Hawkins

Native language phonotactics and nonnative language segmentation
Andrea Weber

Occam's Razor is a double-edged sword: Reduced interaction is not necessarily reduced power
Doug H. Whalen

Context effects on sensitivity and response bias
John Kingston

The Role of Perceptual Episodes in Lexical Processing
Stephen D. Goldinger

Word recognition: Do we need phonological representations?
Christophe Pallier

Native and non-native preprocessing of lexical stress in English word recognition
Nicole Cooper

Predicting syllable-coda voicing from the acoustic properties of syllable onsets
Sarah Hawkins, Noel Nguyen

Facilitatory and inhibitory effects using a segmental phonetic priming paradigm
Joan Sereno, Hugo Quené

Prosody and Word Recognition: A case study
Liang Tao

Phoneme-like units and speech perception
Terrance M.(2000) Nearey

Mapping from Acoustic Signal to Phonetic Category: Nature and Role of Internal Category Structure
Joanne L. Miller


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