Cognitive Control and Consequences of Multilingualism

Editor
| Wilfrid Laurier University & University of Greenwich
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027243720 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
PaperbackAvailable
ISBN 9789027243737 | EUR 36.00 | USD 54.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027266729 | EUR 99.00/36.00*
| USD 149.00/54.00*
 
The human mind is a marvelous device that effectively regulates mental activities and facilitates amendable cognitive behaviour across several domains such as attention, memory, and language processing. For multilinguals, the mind also represents and manages more than one language system—a mental exercise which may lead to cognitive benefits. Through an in-depth exploration of these issues, Cognitive Control and Consequences of Multilingualism presents original studies and new perspectives which are cutting-edge and feature traditional and innovative methodologies such as ERPs, fMRIs, eye-tracking, picture- and numeral naming, the Simon, flanker, and oculomotor Stroop tasks, among others. The studies in this book investigate prominent themes in multilingual language control for both comprehension and production and probe the notion of a cognitive advantage that may be a result of multilingualism. The growing number of researchers, practitioners, and students alike will find this volume to be an instrumental source of readings that illuminates how one mind accommodates and controls multiple languages and the consequences it has on human cognition in general.
[Bilingual Processing and Acquisition, 2]  2016.  xvii, 453 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Acknowledgments
ix–x
About the editor
xi–xii
About the contributors
xiii–xviii
Part I: Introduction
Cognitive and neurocognitive implications of language control and multilingualism
John W. Schwieter and Andrea Hadland
1–8
Part II: Cognitive control and multilingualism
Chapter 1. Bilingualism, executive control, and eye movement measures of reading: A selective review and re-analysis of bilingual vs. multilingual reading data
Debra Titone, Veronica Whitford, Agnieszka Lijewska and Inbal Itzhak
11–46
Chapter 2. Listening with your cohort: Do bilingual toddlers co-activate cohorts from both languages when hearing words in one language alone?
Susan C. Bobb, Laila Y.D. Nauck, Nicole Altvater-Mackensen, Katie Von Holzen and Nivedita Mani
47–70
Chapter 3. The role of executive function in the perception of L2 speech sounds in young balanced and unbalanced dual language learners
Pilar Archila-Suerte, Brandin A. Munson and Arturo E. Hernandez
71–96
Chapter 4. Are cognate words “special”?: On the role of cognate words in language switching performance
Mikel Santesteban and Albert Costa
97–126
Chapter 5. Action speaks louder than words, even in speaking: The influence of (no) overt speech production on language switch costs
Andrea M. Philipp and Iring Koch
127–144
Chapter 6. Influence of preparation time on language control: A trilingual digit-naming study
Julia Festman and Michela Mosca
145–171
Chapter 7. When L1 suffers: Sustained, global slowing and the reversed language effect in mixed language context
Ingrid Christoffels, Lesya Ganushchak and Wido La Heij
171–192
Chapter 8. Effects of cognitive control, lexical robustness, and frequency of codeswitching on language switching
John W. Schwieter and Aline Ferreira
193–216
Chapter 9. The locus of cross-language activation: ERP evidence from unbalanced Chinese-English bilinguals
Taomei Guo and Chunyan Kang
217–238
Chapter 10. Syntactic interference in bilingual naming during language switching: An electrophysiological study
Antoni Rodriguez-Fornells and Thomas F. Münte
239–270
Chapter 11. Multi-component perspective of cognitive control in bilingualism
Julia Morales, Carlos J. Gómez-Ariza and M. Teresa Bajo
271–296
Part III: Consequences of multilingualism
Chapter 12. The bilingual advantage in the auditory domain: New directions in methodology and theory
Julia Ouzia and Roberto Filippi
299–322
Chapter 13. Executive functions in bilingual children: Is there a role for language balance?
Anat Prior, Noa Goldwasser, Rotem Ravet-Hirsh and Mila Schwartz
323–350
Chapter 14. Home language usage and executive function in bilingual preschoolers
Sibylla Leon Guerrero, Sara A. Smith and Gigi Luk
351–374
Chapter 15. Cognitive mechanisms underlying performance differences between monolinguals and bilinguals
John G. Grundy and Kalinka Timmer
375–396
Chapter 16. Time course differences between bilinguals and monolinguals in the Simon task*
Manjunath Narra, Andrew Heathcote and Matthew Finkbeiner
397–426
Chapter 17. Top down influence on executive control in bilinguals: Influence of proficiency*
Ramesh Kumar Mishra and Niharika Singh
427–450
Index
451–454
“Cognitive control has been instrumental in driving multilingualism research to center stage of cognitive science. Schwieter and other leading scholars present comprehensive and critical analyses of the relationship between cognitive control and bilingual/multilingual experience, using interdisciplinary theories and methodologies to study both children and adults. This is a landmark volume that helps to “turn the hazy views into full pictures” in light of recent debates on bilingualism, control, and neuroplasticity.”
“This is the first edited volume on language control in multilinguals and includes experimental and review studies by experts in the fields of multilingualism, bilingualism, and cognitive control. The collection spans multiple methodologies with both children and adults, providing a diverse look at an increasingly-relevant topic in today’s multilingual world.

“In this volume John W. Schwieter has assembled cutting-edge research by leading scholars on a wide range of issues relating to cognitive control in multilinguals. The methodological and empirical breadth of the studies presented here and the critical reflections on the underlying theories yield a comprehensive set of insights into cognitive control in the bilingual/ multilingual mind. This book is a must-read for students and scholars of multilingualism and cognition.”
Cited by

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2019.  In The Internal Context of Bilingual Processing [Bilingual Processing and Acquisition, 8], Crossref logo
Cloutier, Robert, Nuria Yáñez-Bouza, Radosław Święciński, Gea Dreschler, Sune Gregersen, Beáta Gyuris, Kathryn Allan, Maggie Scott, Lieselotte Anderwald, Alexander Kautzsch, Sven Leuckert, Tihana Kraš, Alessia Cogo, Tian Gan, Ida Parise & Jessica Norledge
2018. IEnglish Language. The Year's Work in English Studies 97:1  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Cuccurullo, Daniela & Letizia Cinganotto
2020.  In Handbook of Research on Bilingual and Intercultural Education [Advances in Educational Technologies and Instructional Design, ],  pp. 125 ff. Crossref logo
Diamond, Bruce J. & Gregory M. Shreve
2017.  In The Handbook of Translation and Cognition,  pp. 476 ff. Crossref logo
Mishra, Ramesh Kumar
2018.  In Bilingualism and Cognitive Control,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Santesteban, Mikel & John W. Schwieter
2020.  In Bilingual Lexical Ambiguity Resolution,  pp. 126 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 03 june 2020. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.

Subjects
BIC Subject: CFD – Psycholinguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009040 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Psycholinguistics
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2016022105