Article published in:
The Phonetics–Phonology Interface: Representations and methodologies
Edited by Joaquín Romero and María Riera
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory 335] 2015
► pp. 332
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Best, Catherine T.
2017.  In The Handbook of Psycholinguistics,  pp. 470 ff. Crossref logo
Graham, Calbert & Brechtje Post
2019. Constancy and Variation in Speech: Phonetic Realisation and Abstraction. Phonetica 76:2-3  pp. 87 ff. Crossref logo
LARRAZA, SAIOA & CATHERINE T. BEST
2018. Differences in phonetic-to-lexical perceptual mapping of L1 and L2 regional accents. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 21:4  pp. 805 ff. Crossref logo
Whalen, D. H. & Wei-Rong Chen
2019. Variability and Central Tendencies in Speech Production. Frontiers in Communication 4 Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 11 september 2021. 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.

References

References

Barcroft, Joe & Mitchell S. Sommers
2005 “Effects of Acoustic Variability on Second Language Vocabulary Learning”. Studies in Second Language Acquisition 27:3.387-414. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bartlett, John
1992Bartlett's Familiar Quotations: A collection of passages, phrases, and proverbs traced to their sources in ancient and modern literature (16th ed.) ed. by Justine Kaplan. New York: Little Brown.Google Scholar
Best, Catherine T.
1995 “A Direct Realist View of Cross-Language Speech Perception”. Speech Perception and Linguistic Experience: Issues in cross-language research ed. by Winifred Strange, 171-204. Baltimore, Md.: York Press.Google Scholar
Best, Catherine T. & Winifred Strange
1992 “Effects of Language-Specific Phonological and Phonetic Factors on Cross-Language Perception of Approximants”. Journal of Phonetics 20:4.305-330.Google Scholar
Best, Catherine T. & Pierre A. Hallé
2010 “Perception of Initial Obstruent Voicing is Influenced by Gestural Organization”. Journal of Phonetics 38:1.110-127. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Best, Catherine T. & Michael D. Tyler
2007 “Nonnative and Second-Language Speech Perception: Commonalities and complementarities”. Language Experience in Second Language Speech Learning: In honor of James Emil Flege ed. by Ocke-Schwen Bohn & Murray J. Munro, 13-34. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Best, Catherine T., Michael D. Tyler, Tiffany N. Gooding, Corey B. Orlando & Chelsea A. Quann
2009 “Development of Phonological Constancy: Toddlers’ perception of native- and Jamaican-accented words”. Psychological Science 20:5.539-542. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Best, Catherine T., Michael D. Tyler, Christine Kitamura & Rikke Bundgaard-Nielsen
2010 “Vocabulary Size at 17 Months and the Emergence of Phonological Constancy in Word Recognition across Native and Nonnative Dialects”. Paper presented at the International Conference on Infant Studies, Baltimore, March 2010.
Best, Catherine T., Michael D. Tyler, Christine Kitamura, Anna Notley & Rikke Bundgaard-Nielsen
2008 “Phonetic Specificity of Early Words?: Australian toddlers’ perception of Australian versus Jamaican English pronunciations”. Paper presented at the International Conference on Infant Studies, Vancouver, March 2008.
Bion, Ricardo A. H., Kouki Miyazawa, Hideaki Kikuchi & Reiko Mazuka
2013 “Learning Phonemic Vowel Length from Naturalistic Recordings of Japanese Infant-Directed Speech”. PLOS ONE 8:2.e51594. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bohn, Ocke-Schwen & Catherine T. Best
2012 “Native-Language Phonetic and Phonological Influences on Perception of American English Approximants by Danish and German Listeners”. Journal of Phonetics 40:1.109-128. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bradlow, Ann, Reiko Akahane-Yamada, David B. Pisoni & Yoh’ichi Tohkura
1999 “Training Japanese Listeners to Identify English /r/ and /l/: Long-term retention of learning in perception and production”. Perception and Psychophysics 61:5.977-985. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bradlow, Ann R., David B. Pisoni, Reiko Akahane-Yamada & Yoh’ichi Tohkura
1997 “Training Japanese Listeners to Identify English /r/ and /l/. IV: Some effects of perceptual learning on speech production”. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 101:4.2299-2310. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Broersma, Mirjam & Anne Cutler
2008 “Phantom Word Activation in L2”. System 36:1.22-34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011 “Competition Dynamics of Second-Language Listening”. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 64:1.74-95. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Browman, Catherine P. & Louis Goldstein
1988 “Some Notes on Syllable Structure in Articulatory Phonology”. Phonetica 45:2-4.140-155. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Burnham, Denis K., Christine Kitamura & Uta Vollmer-Conna
2002 “What’s New Pussycat: On talking to animals and babies”. Science 296.1435. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cristià, Alejandrina
2011 “Fine-Grained Variation in Caregivers’ /s/ Predicts their Infants’ /s/ Category”. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 129:5.3271-3280. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cristià, Alejandrina, Grant L. McGuire, Amanda Seidl & Alexander L. Francis
2011 “Effects of the Distribution of Acoustic Cues on Infants’ Perception of Sibilants”. Journal of Phonetics 39:3.388-402. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Curtin, Suzanne, Lori Holt, April Murphy & Dan Hufnagel
2012 “Comparing Distributional Regularities in Speech Directed to Infants and Adults”. Paper presented at the International Conference on Infant Studies, Minneapolis, June 2012.
Cutler, Anne
2002 “Native Listeners”. European Review 10:1.27-41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cutler, Anne, Roel Smits & Nicole Cooper
2005 “Vowel perception: Effects of non-native language vs. non-native dialect”. Speech Communication 47:1-2.32-42. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Escudero, Paola & Paul Boersma
2004 “Bridging the Gap between L2 Speech Perception Research and Phonological Theory”. Studies in Second Language Acquisition 26:4.551-585. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fernald, Anne
1985 “Four-Month-Old Infants Prefer to Listen to Motherese”. Infant Behavior and Development 8:2.181-195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fernald, Anne & Patricia K. Kuhl
1987 “Acoustic Determinants of Infant Preference for Motherese Speech”. Infant Behavior and Development 10:3.279-293. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fernald, Anne & Claudia Mazzie
1991 “Prosody and Focus in Speech to Infants and Adults”. Developmental Psychology 27:2.209-221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fernald, Anne & Thomas Simon
1984 “Expanded Intonation Contours in Mother’s Speech to Newborns”. Developmental Psychology 20:1.104-113. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fernald, Anne, Traute Taeschner, Judy Dunn, Mechthild Papousek, Bénédicte de Boysson-Bardies & Ikuko Fukui
1989 “A Cross-Language Study of Prosodic Modifications in Mothers’ and Fathers’ Speech to Preverbal Infants”. Journal of Child Language 16:3.477-501. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Flege, James E.
1995 “Second Language Speech Learning: Theory, findings, and problems”. Speech Perception and Linguistic Experience: Issues in cross-language research ed. by Winifred Strange, 233-277. Baltimore, Md.: York Press.Google Scholar
Goldinger, Stephen D., David B. Pisoni & John S. Logan
1991 “On the Nature of Talker Variability Effects on Recall of Spoken Word Lists”. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 17:1.152-162. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goldstein, Louis M., Ioana Chitoran & Elizabeth Selkirk
2007 “Syllable Structure as Coupled Oscillator Modes: Evidence from Georgian vs. Tashlhiyt Berber”. Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences (ICPhS 16), Saarbrücken, 6-10 August 2007 ed. by Jürgen Trouvain & William J. Barry, 241-244. Saarbrücken: Universität des Saarlandes.Google Scholar
Grieser, DiAnne L. & Patricia K. Kuhl
1988 “Maternal Speech to Infants in a Tonal Language: Support for universal prosodic features in motherese”. Developmental Psychology 24:1.14-20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hallé, Pierre A. & Catherine T. Best
2007“Dental-to-Velar Perceptual Assimilation: A cross-linguistic study of the perception of dental stop+/l/ clusters. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 121:5.2899-2914. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hallé, Pierre A., Catherine T. Best & Andrea Levitt
1999“Phonetic vs. Phonological Influences on French Listeners’ Perception of American English Approximants. Journal of Phonetics 27:3.281-306. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hallé, Pierre A. & Bénédicte de Boysson-Bardies
1994 “Emergence of an Early Receptive Lexicon: Infants’ recognition of words”. Infant Behavior and Development 17:2.119-129. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1996 “The Format of Representation of Recognized Words in Infants’ Early Receptive Lexicon”. Infant Behavior and Development 19:4.463-481. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hawkins, Sarah
2010 “Phonetic Variation as Communicative System: Perception of the particular and the abstract”. Laboratory Phonology 10: Phonetics and Phonology ed. by Cécile Fougeron, Barbara Kühnert, Mariapaola D’Imperio & Nathalie Vallée, 479-510. Berlin & New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Hay, Jennifer & Katie Drager
2007 “Sociophonetics”. Annual Review of Anthropology 36.89-103. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2010 “Stuffed Toys and Speech Perception”. Linguistics 48:4.865-892. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hay, Jennifer, Katie Drager & Paul Warren
2010 “Short-Term Exposure to One Dialect Affects Processing of Another”. Language and Speech 53:4.447-471.Google Scholar
Hay, Jennifer, Paul Warren & Katie Drager
2006 “Factors Influencing Speech Perception in the Context of a Merger-in-Progress”. Journal of Phonetics 34:4.458-484. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hermes, Anne, Martine Grice, Doris Mücke & Henrik Niemann
2012 “Articulatory Coordination and the Syllabification of Word Initial Consonant Clusters in Italian”. Consonant Clusters and Structural Complexity ed. by Philip Hoole, Lasse Bombien, Marianne Pouplier, Christine Mooshammer & Barbara Kühnert, 157-176. Berlin & New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Iverson, Paul, Melanie Pinet & Bronwen G. Evans
2012 “Auditory Training for Experienced and Inexperienced Second-Language Learners: Native French speakers learning English vowels”. Applied Psycholinguistics 33:1.145-160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jorden, Eleanor H.
1981 “Language and Area Studies: In search of a meaningful relationship”. Journal of Asian Studies 41:1.11-20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kim, Jeesun, Chris Davis & Christine Kitamura
2012 “Auditory-Visual Speech to Infants and Adults: Signals and correlations”. Proceedings of the 13th Annual Conference of the International Speech Communication Association (Interspeech 2012), Portland, Ore ., 9-13 September 2012, 1118-1121. Baixas: International Speech Communication Association.Google Scholar
Kitamura, Christine & Denis Burnham
2003 “Pitch and Communicative Intent in Mothers’ Speech: Adjustments for age and sex in the first year”. Infancy 4:1.85-110. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kitamura, Christine & Christa Lam
2009 “Age-Specific Preferences for Infant-Directed Affective Intent”. Infancy 14:1.77-100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kitamura, Christine, Chayada Thanavishuth, Denis Burnham & Sudaporn Luksaneeyanawin
2002 “Universality and Specificity in Infant-Directed Speech: Pitch modifications as a function of infant age and sex in a tonal and non-tonal language”. Infant Behavior and Development 24:4.372-392. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuhl, Patricia K.
1979 “Speech Perception in Early Infancy: Perceptual constancy for spectrally dissimilar vowel classes”. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 66:6.1668-1679. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1983 “Perception of Auditory Equivalence Classes for Speech in Early Infancy”. Infant Behavior and Development 6:2-3.263-285. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuhl, Patricia K., Jean E. Andruski, Inna A. Chistovich, Ludmilla A. Chistovich, Elena V. Kozhevnikova, Viktoria L. Ryskina, Elvira I. Stolyarova, Ulla Sundberg & Francesco Lacerda
1997 “Cross-Language Analysis of Phonetic Units in Language Addressed to Infants”. Science 277.684-686. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuhl, Patricia K. & Paul Iverson
1995 “Linguistic Experience and the ‘Perceptual Magnet Effect’”. Speech Perception and Linguistic Experience: Issues in cross-language research ed. by Winifred Strange, 121-154. Baltimore, Md.: York Press.Google Scholar
Labov, William, Mark Karen & Corey Miller
1991 “Near-Mergers and the Suspension of Phonemic Contrast”. Language Variation and Change 3:1.33-74. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lam, Christa & Christine Kitamura
2010 “Maternal Interactions with a Hearing and Hearing-Impaired Twin: Similarities and differences in speech input, interaction quality, and word production”. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research 53:3.543-555. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012 “Mommy, Speak Clearly: Induced hearing loss shapes vowel hyperarticulation”. Developmental Science 15:2.212-221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lively, Scott E., John S. Logan. & David B. Pisoni
1993 “Training Japanese Listeners to Identify English /r/ and /l/. II: The role of phonetic environment and talker variability in learning new perceptual categories”. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 94:3.1242-1255. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lively, Scott E., David B. Pisoni, Reiko A. Yamada, Yoh’ichi Tohkura & Tsuneo Yamada
1994 “Training Japanese Listeners to Identify English /r/ and /l/. III: Long-term retention of new phonetic categories”. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 96:4.2076-2087. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Logan, John S., Scott E. Lively, & David B. Pisoni
1991 “Training Japanese listeners to identify English /r/ and /l/: A first report”. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 89:2.874-886. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Logan, John S. & John S. Pruitt
1995 “Methodological Issues in Training Listeners to Perceive Non-Native Phonemes”. Speech Perception and Linguistic Experience: Issues in cross-language research ed. by Winifred Strange, 351-378. Baltimore, Md.: York Press.Google Scholar
MacKain, Kristine S., Catherine T. Best & Winifred Strange
1981 “Categorical Perception of /r/ and /l/ by Japanese Bilinguals”. Applied Psycholinguistics 2:4.369-390. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Marin, Stefania & Marianne Pouplier
2010 “Temporal Organization of Complex Onsets and Codas in American English: Testing the predictions of a gestural coupling model”. Motor Control 14:3.380-407.Google Scholar
Martin, Christopher S., John W. Mullennix, David B. Pisoni & W. Van Summers
1989 “Effects of Talker Variability on Recall of Spoken Word Lists”. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 15:4.676-684. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McMurray, Bob, Kristine A. Kovack-Lesh, Dresden Goodwin & William McEchron
2012“Statistical Learning of Phonetic Categories in Infancy and Infant Directed Speech: Is phonetic enhancement consistent, intentional and helpful?” Paper presented at the International Conference on Infant Studies, Minneapolis, June 2012.
2013 “Infant Directed Speech and the Development of Speech Perception: Enhancing development or an unintended consequence?Cognition 129:2.362-378. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mulak, Karen E. & Catherine T. Best
2013 “Development of Word Recognition across Speakers and Accents”. Theoretical and Computational Models of Word Learning: Trends in psychology and artificial intelligence ed. by Lakshmi Gogate & George Hollich, 242-269. Hershey, Pa.: IGI Global-Robotics. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mulak, Karen E., Catherine T. Best, Michael D. Tyler, Christine Kitamura & Julia R. Irwin
2013 “Development of Phonological Constancy: 19-month-olds, but not 15-month-olds, identify familiar words in a non-native regional accent”. Child Development 84:6.2064-2078. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mullennix, John W. & David B. Pisoni
1990 “Stimulus Variability and Processing Dependencies in Speech Perception”. Perception and Psychophysics 47:4.379-390. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mullennix, John W., David B. Pisoni & Christopher S. Martin
1989“Some Effects of Talker Variability on Spoken Word Recognition. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 85:1.365-378. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Niedzielski, Nancy
1999 “The Effect of Social Information on the Perception of Sociolinguistic Variables”. Journal of Language and Social Psychology 18:1.62-85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nygaard, Lynne C., Mitchell S. Sommers & David B. Pisoni
1994 “Speech Perception as a Talker-Contingent Process”. Psychological Science 5:1.42-46. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Panneton Cooper, Robin & Richard N. Aslin
1990 “Preference for Infant-Directed Speech in the First Month after Birth”. Child Development 61:5.1584-1595. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Papoušek, Mechthild, Hanuš Papoušek & Marc Bornstein
1985 “The Naturalistic Vocal Environment of Young Infants: On the significance of homogeneity and variability in parental speech”. Social Perception in Infants ed. by Tiffany M. Field & Nathan A. Fox, 269-297. Norwood, N.J.: Ablex.Google Scholar
Peperkamp, Sharon
2015 “Phonology versus Phonetics in Loanword Adaptations: A reassessment of English vowels in French”. This volume.
Pierrehumbert, Janet
2006 “The Next Toolkit”. Journal of Phonetics 34:4.516-530. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pisoni, David B.
1997 “Some Thoughts on “Normalization” in Speech Perception”. Talker Variability in Speech Processing ed. by Keith Johnson & John W. Mullenix, 9-32. San Diego, Calif.: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Pisoni, David B. & Susannah V. Levi
2006 “Some Observations on Representations and Representational Specificity in Speech Perception and Spoken Word Recognition”. The Oxford Handbook of Psycholinguistics ed. by M. Gareth Gaskell, 4-26. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Pisoni, David B. & Scott E. Lively
1995 “Variability and Invariance in Speech Perception: A new look at some old problems in perceptual learning”. Speech Perception and Linguistic Experience: Issues in cross-language research ed. by Winifred Strange, 433-459. Baltimore, Md.: York Press.Google Scholar
Polka, Linda, Connie Colantonio & Megha Sundara
2001 “A Cross-Language Comparison of /d/-/ð/ Perception: Evidence for a new developmental pattern”. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 109:5.2190-2201. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Post, Brechtje, Emmanuel A. Stamatakis, Iwo Bohr, Francis Nolan & Chris Cummins
2015Categories and Gradience in Intonation: An fMRI study”. This volume.
Rost, Gwyneth C. & Bob McMurray
2010 “Finding the Signal by Adding Noise: The role of noncontrastive phonetic variability in early word learning”. Infancy 15:1.608-635. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scharinger, Mathias & Aditi Lahiri
2010 “Height Differences in English Dialects: Consequences for processing and representation”. Language and Speech 53:2.245-272. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shaw, Jason A. & Adamantios I. Gafos
2010 “Quantitative Evaluation of Competing Syllable Parses”. Proceedings of the 11th Meeting of the Special Interest Group in Computational Morphology and Phonology (SIGMORPHON-2010), Uppsala, 15 July 2010 ed. by Jeffrey Heinz, Lynned Cahill & Richard Wicentowski, 54-62. Stroudsburg, Pa.: Association for Computational Linguistics.Google Scholar
Shaw, Jason A., Adamantios I. Gafos, Philip Hoole & Chakir Zeroual
2009 “Syllabification in Moroccan Arabic: Evidence from patterns of temporal stability in articulation”. Phonology 26:1.187-215. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011 “Dynamic Invariance in the Phonetic Expression of Syllable Structure: A case study of Moroccan Arabic consonant clusters”. Phonology 28:3.455-490. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Singh, Leher, James L. Morgan & Katherine S. White
2004 “Preference and Processing: The role of speech affect in early spoken word recognition”. Journal of Memory and Language 51:2.173-189. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Singh, Leher, Sarah S. Nestor & Heather Bortfeld
2008 “Overcoming the Effects of Variation in Infant Speech Segmentation: Influences of word familiarity”. Infancy 13:1.57-74. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Singh, Leher, Katherine S. White & James L. Morgan
2008 “Building a Word-Form Lexicon in the Face of Variable Input: Influences of pitch and amplitude on early spoken word recognition”. Language Learning and Development 4:2.157-178. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Slaney, Malcolm & Gerald W. McRoberts
2003 “BabyEars: A recognition system for affective vocalizations”. Speech Communication 39:3-4.367-384. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Snow, Catherine E. & Charles A. Ferguson
eds. 1977Talking to Children: Language input and acquisition. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Stern, Daniel N., Susan Spieker & Kristine MacKain
1982 “Intonation Contours as Signals in Maternal Speech to Prelinguistic Infants”. Developmental Psychology 18:5.727-735. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stern, Daniel N., Susan Spieker, Roanne K. Barnett & Kristine MacKain
1983 “The Prosody of Maternal Speech: Infant age and context related changes”. Journal of Child Language 10:1.1-15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Strand, Elizabeth A. & Keith Johnson
1996Gradient and Visual Speaker Normalization in the Perception of Fricatives. Natural Language Processing and Speech Technology ed. by Dafydd Gibbon, 14-26. Berlin & New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Sumner, Meghan & Arthur G. Samuel
2009 “The Effect of Experience on the Perception and Representation of Dialect Variants”. Journal of Memory and Language 60:4.487-501. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Swingley, Daniel
2012 “The Potential for Word-Forms to Contribute to Vowel Learning”. Paper presented at the International Conference on Infant Studies, Minneapolis, June 2012.
Titelman, Gregory Y.
1999Random House Dictionary of America’s Popular Proverbs and Sayings. New York: Random House.Google Scholar
Trainor, Laurel J., Caren M. Austin & Renée N. Desjardins
2000 “Is Infant-Directed Speech Prosody a Result of the Vocal Expression of Emotion?Psychological Science 11:3.188-195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Trainor, Laurel J. & Renée N. Desjardins
2002 “Pitch Characteristics of Infant-Directed Speech Affect Infants’ Ability to Discriminate Vowels”. Psychonomic Bulletin and Review 9:2.335-340. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vandergrift, Larry
2007 “Recent Developments in Second and Foreign Language Listening Comprehension Research”. Language Teaching 40:3.191-210. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vendelin, Inga, & Sharon Peperkamp
2006 “The Influence of Orthography on Loanword Adaptations”. Lingua 116:7.996-1007. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Walley, Amanda C.
2007 “Speech Learning, Lexical Reorganization, and the Development of Word Recognition by Native and Non-Native English Speakers”. Language Experience in Second Language Speech Learning: In honor of James Emil Flege ed. by Ocke-Schwen Bohn & Murray J. Munro, 315-329. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Weber, Andrea & Anne Cutler
2004 “Lexical Competition in Non-Native Spoken-Word Recognition”. Journal of Memory and Language 50:1.1-25. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Werker, Janet F., Henny H. Yeung & Katherine A. Yoshida
2012 “How do Infants Become Experts at Native-Speech Perception?Current Directions in Psychological Science 21:4.221-226. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yoshida, Katherine A., Ferran Pons, Jessica Maye & Janet F. Werker
2010 “Distributional Phonetic Learning at 10 Months of Age”. Infancy 15:4.420-433. CrossrefGoogle Scholar