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Words Onscreen

By Naomi S. Baron

Words Onscreen "explores how technology is reshaping our understanding of what it means to read."

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Communication Accommodation Theory

Edited by Howard Giles

Most people modify their ways of speaking, writing, texting, and e-mailing, and so on, according to the people with whom they are communicating. This fascinating book asks why we 'accommodate' to others in this way, and explores the various social consequences arising from it.

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Journal Title: Bilingualism: Language and Cognition
Volume/Issue:   15 / 3
Date: 2012
Table of Contents: Effects of phonological feedback on the selection of syntax: Evidence from between-language syntactic priming
by SarahBernolet, Robert J.Hartsuiker, MartinJPickering
pp 503-516

Differential effects of language attrition in the domains of verb placement and object expression
by CristinaMariaFlores
pp 550-567

A growth curve analysis of novel word learning by sequential bilingual preschool children
by Pui FongKan, KathrynKohnert
pp 452-469

Shared information structure: Evidence from cross-linguistic priming
by ZuzannaFleischer, MartinJPickering, JanetF.McLean
pp 568-579

Object clitics and their omission in child L2 French: The contributions of processing limitations and L1 transfer
by TheresGrüter, MarthaCrago
pp 531-549

What is the “Nonce Borrowing Hypothesis” anyway?
by MargaretDeuchar, JonathanRoyStammers
pp 649-650

Testing the nonce borrowing hypothesis: Counter-evidence from English-origin verbs in Welsh
by JonathanRoyStammers, MargaretDeuchar
pp 630-643

Inhibitory control predicts language switching performance in trilingual speech production
by JaredA.Linck, JohnW.Schwieter, GretchenSunderman
pp 651-662

Language proficiency, home-language status, and English vocabulary development: A longitudinal follow-up of the Word Generation program
by Joshua F.Lawrence, LaurenCapotosto, LeeBranum-Martin, ClaireWhite, CatherineESnow
pp 437-451

The effects of first- and second-language proficiency on conflict resolution and goal maintenance in bilinguals: Evidence from reaction time distributional analyses in a Stroop task
by Chi-ShingTse, JeanetteAltarriba
pp 663-676

Self-ratings of spoken language dominance: A Multilingual Naming Test (MINT) and preliminary norms for young and aging Spanish–English bilinguals
by TamarH.Gollan, Gal H.Weissberger, ElinRunnqvist, RoraI.Montoya, Cynthia M.Cera
pp 594-615

Interlingual influence in bilingual speech: Cognate status effect in a continuum of bilingualism
by MarkAmengual
pp 517-530

Phonological similarity influences word learning in adults learning Spanish as a foreign language
by MelissaK.Stamer, Michael S.Vitevitch
pp 490-502

The measure matters: Language dominance profiles across measures in Spanish–English bilingual children
by LisaMBedore, Elizabeth D.Peña, ConnieL.Summers, Karin M.Boerger, MariaD.Resendiz, KaiGreene, Thomas M.Bohman, RonaldBGillam
pp 616-629

Language control abilities of late bilinguals
by JuliaFestman
pp 580-593

Cognitive mechanisms of word learning in bilingual and monolingual adults: The role of phonological memory
by MargaritaKaushanskaya
pp 470-489

Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Linguistic Field(s): Applied Linguistics
Language Acquisition
Subject Language(s): Hmong Njua
Chinese, Mandarin
LL Issue: 23.3999