Publishing Partner: Cambridge University Press CUP Extra Wiley-Blackwell Publisher Login
amazon logo
More Info

Personal Directory Information


Name: Ludovica  Serratrice
Institution: University of Manchester
Email: click here to access email
Homepage: http://www.psych-sci.manchester.ac.uk/staff/ludovicaserratrice
State and/or Country: United Kingdom   
Linguistic Field(s): Language Acquisition
Subject Language(s): Italian
Selected Publications: Joseph, K., Serratrice, L., & Conti-Ramsden, G. (2002). A comparative study of copula and auxiliary be in pre-school children with Specific Language Impairment and younger unaffected controls. First Language.
Serratrice, L. (2001). The emergence of verbal morphology and the lead-lag pattern issue in bilingual acquisition. In J. Cenoz & F. Genesee (Eds.), Trends in bilingual language acquisition. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Serratrice, L. (2002). Overt subjects in English: evidence for the marking of person in one English-Italian bilingual child. Journal of Child Language, 29, 1-29.
Serratrice, L., Joseph, K., & Conti-Ramsden, G. (2003). The acquisition of past tense in preschool children with specific language impairment and unaffected controls: regular and irregular forms. Linguistics, 41(2), 321-349.
Serratrice, L., & Sorace, A. (2003). Overt and null subjects in monolingual and bilingual Italian acquisition. Proceedings of the 27th Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development, 2, 739-750.
Courses Taught: Child Language Development
Clinical Linguistics
Bilingualism and Language Impairment
Academic Paper Abstract: The role of discourse pragmatics in the acquisition of subjects in Italian
Cross-linguistic influence in the interpretation of anaphoric and cataphoric pronouns in English–Italian bilingual children
Tense over time: testing the Agreement/Tense Omission Model as an account of the pattern of tense-marking provision in early child English
Bilingual children's sensitivity to specificity and genericity: Evidence from metalinguistic awareness
Children do not overcome lexical biases where adults do: the role of the referential scene in garden-path recovery
Pronominal Objects in English–Italian and Spanish–Italian Bilingual Children



Add to Linguist Directory Update your entry