Chapter published in:
All Things Morphology: Its independence and its interfaces
Edited by Sedigheh Moradi, Marcia Haag, Janie Rees-Miller and Andrija Petrovic
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory 353] 2021
► pp. 147168
Amenta, Simona & Davide Crepaldi
2012Morphological processing as we know it: An analytical review of morphological effects in visual word identification. Frontiers in Psychology 3. 232–243. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bertram, Raymond, Matti Laine & Katja Karvinen
1999The interplay of word formation type, affixal homonymy, and productivity in lexical processing: Evidence from a morphologically rich language. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research 28. 213–226. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bridgers, Franca Ferrari & Natalie Kacinik
2017How linearity and structural complexity interact and affect the recognition of Italian derived words. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research 46. 175–200. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cutler, Anne
1985Cross-language psycholinguistics. In Ulrich Hans Frauenfelder & Anne Cutler (eds.), special issue of Linguistics 23. 659–667. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2009Psycholinguistics in our time. In Patrick Rabbitt (ed.), Inside psychology: A science over 50 years, 91–101. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Cutler, Anne, John A. Hawkins & Gary Gilligan
1985The suffixing preference: A processing explanation. Linguistics 23. 723–758. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dryer, Matthew S.
2013Prefixing vs. suffixing in inflectional morphology. In Matthew S. Dryer & Martin Haspelmath (eds.), World Atlas of Language Structure, Ch. 26. https://​wals​.info​/chapter​/26. (Accessed 21 July 2019).
Feldman, Laurie Beth, Ram Frost & Tamar Pnini
1995Decomposing words into their constituent morphemes: Evidence from English and Hebrew. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 21. 947–960.Google Scholar
Feldman, Laurie Beth & Jacqueline Larabee
2001Morphological facilitation following prefixed but not suffixed primes: Lexical architecture or modality-specific processes? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 27. 680–691.Google Scholar
Friederici, Angela D., Anja Hahne & Axel Mecklinger
1996Temporal structure of syntactic parsing: Early and late event-related brain potential effects. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 22. 1219–1248.Google Scholar
Friederici, Angela D. & Jürgen Weissenborn
2007Mapping sentence form onto meaning: The syntax-semantic interface. Brain Research 1146. 50–58. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Givón, Talmy
1971Historical syntax and synchronic morphology: An archaeologist’s field trip. Chicago Linguistic Society 7. 394–415.Google Scholar
Greenberg, Joseph H.
1963Some universals of grammar with particular reference to the order of meaningful elements. In Joseph H. Greenberg (ed.), Universals of language, 73–113. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Hall, Christopher
1988Integrating diachronic and processing principles in explaining the suffixing preference. In John A. Hawkins (ed.), Explaining language universals, 321–349. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Hana, Jirka & Peter W. Culicover
2008Morphological complexity outside of universal grammar. Ohio State University Working Papers in Linguistics, https://​www​.asc​.ohio​-state​.edu​/culicover​.1​/Publications​/Hana%20​&%20Culicover%20​-%20morphological%20complexity​.pdf. (Accessed 20 July 2019).
Hawkins, John A. & Anne Cutler
1988Psycholinguistic factors in morphological asymmetry. In John A. Hawkins (ed.), Explaining language universals, 280–317. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Hawkins, John A. & Gary Gilligan
1988Prefixing and suffixing universals in relation to basic word order. Lingua 74. 219–259. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Himmelmann, Nikolaus P.
2014Asymmetries in the prosodic phrasing of function words: Another look at the suffixing preference. Language 90. 927–960. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kgolo, Naledi & Sonja Eisenbeiss
2015The role of morphological structure in the processing of complex forms: Evidence from Setswana deverbative nouns. In Alice C. Harris, T. Florian Jaeger & Elisabeth Norcliffe (eds.), Laboratory in the field: Advances in cross-linguistic psycholinguistics, special issue of Language, Cognition and Neuroscience 30. 1116–1133. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mač’avariani, Givi
1959‘Unišno vnebiti’ kartvelur enebši. [The ‘markerless passive’ in the Kartvelian languages]. Kartvelur enata st’rukt’uris sak’itxebi 1. 101–129.Google Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, William D.
1980Speech understanding as a psychological process. In Jean Claude Simon (ed.), Spoken language generation and understanding, 39–67. Dordrecht: Reidel. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, William D. & Alan Welsh
1978Processing interactions and lexical access during word recognition in continuous speech. Cognitive Psychology 10. 29–63. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Šanize, Ak’ak’i
1973 [1953]Kartuli enis gramat’ik’is sapuzvlebi. [Fundamentals of the grammar of the Georgian language.] Tbilisi: Universit’et’i.Google Scholar
Schreuder, R. & R. Harald Baayen
1997How complex simplex words can be. Journal of Memory and Language 37. 118–139. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
St. Clair, Michelle C., Padraic Monaghan & Michael Ramscar
2009Relationships between language structure and language learning: The suffixing preference in grammatical categorization. Cognitive Science 33. 1317–1329. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van den Brink, Daniëlle & Peter Hagoort
2004The influence of semantic and syntactic context constraints on lexical selection and integration in spoken-word comprehension as revealed by ERPs. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 16. 1068–1084. DOI logoGoogle Scholar