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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:   17 / 1
Date: 2014
Table of Contents: Reading Russian–English homographs in sentence contexts: Evidence from ERPs
by Olessia Jouravlev, Debra Jared
pp 153-168

Declarative and procedural memory as individual differences in second language acquisition
by Kara Morgan-Short, Mandy L Faretta-Stutenberg, Katherine A. Brill-Schuetz, Helen Carpenter, Patrick C. M. Wong
pp 56-72

Thinking-for-speaking in early and late bilinguals
by Vicky Tzuyin Lai, Gabriela Garrido Rodriguez, Bhuvana Narasimhan
pp 139-152

Subject-to-subject raising and the syntax of tense in L2 Spanish: A Full Access approach
by Gonzalo Campos-Dintrans, Acrisio M. Pires, Jason Rothman
pp 38-55

Object and action naming in Russian- and German-speaking monolingual and bilingual children
by Annegret Klassert, Natalia Gagarina, Christina Kauschke
pp 73-88

On the nature of verb–noun dissociations in bilectal SLI: A psycholinguistic perspective from Greek
by Maria Kambanaros, Kleanthes K. Grohmann, Michalis Michaelides, Eleni Theodorou
pp 169-188

L2 perception of Spanish palatal variants across different tasks
by Christine Shea, Jeffrey Renaud
pp 203-221

Relative language exposure, processing efficiency and vocabulary in Spanish–English bilingual toddlers
by Nereyda Hurtado, Theres Grüter, Virginia A Marchman, Anne Fernald
pp 189-202

Early language experience facilitates the processing of gender agreement in Spanish heritage speakers
by Silvina A Montrul, Justin Davidson, Israel De La Fuente, Rebecca Foote
pp 118-138

French–Dutch bilinguals do not maintain obligatory semantic distinctions: Evidence from placement verbs
by Inge Alferink, Marianne Gullberg
pp 22-37

Continuity with change: The new editorial team and some new policies and procedures
by Jubin Abutalebi, Harald Clahsen
pp 1-2

Adjective placement in simultaneous bilinguals (German–Italian) and the concept of cross-linguistic overcorrection
by Tanja Kupisch
pp 222-233

Phonological representations in children's native and non-native lexicon
by Ellen Simon, Matthias J. Sjerps, Paula Fikkert
pp 3-21

Individual differences in inhibitory control relate to bilingual spoken word processing
by Julie Mercier, Irina Pivneva, Debra Titone
pp 89-117

Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Linguistic Field(s): General Linguistics
Linguistic Theories
Psycholinguistics
Sociolinguistics
Language Acquisition
Subject Language(s): Dutch
English
French
German
Greek, Modern
Italian
Russian
Spanish
 
LL Issue: 25.771