Chapter published in:
Grammar and Cognition: Dualistic models of language structure and language processing
Edited by Alexander Haselow and Gunther Kaltenböck
[Human Cognitive Processing 70] 2020
► pp. 2957


Arnon, I., & Snider, N.
2010More than words: Frequency effects formulaic word phrases. Journal of Memory and Language, 62, 67–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bahrick, H. P., Bahrick, P. O., & Wittlinger, P.
1975Fifty years of memory for names and faces: A cross-sectional approach. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 104(1), 54–75. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baldo, J. V., Kacinik, N. A., Moncrief, A., Beghin, F., & Dronkers, N. F.
2016You may now kiss the bride: Interpretation of social situations by individuals with right or left hemisphere injury. Neuropsychologia, 80, 133–141. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bell, N.
2012Formulaic language, creativity, and language play in a second language. Annual Review of Applied Linguistics, 32, 189–205. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bell, R. A., & Healey, J. G.
1992Idiomatic communication and interpersonal solidarity in friends’ relational cultures. Human Communication Research 18(3), 307–335. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Berthier, M. L.
1999Transcortical aphasias. Hove, England: Psychology Press/Taylor and Francis.Google Scholar
Biber, D.
2009A corpus-driven approach to formulaic language in English: Multiword patterns in speech and writing. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 14(3), 275–311. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1989A typology of English texts. Linguistics, 27, 3–43. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, D., & Barbieri, F.
2007Lexical bundles in university spoken and written registers. English for Specific Purposes, 26, 263–286. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, D., & Conrad, S.
1999Lexical bundles in conversation and academic prose. Language and Computers, 26, 181–190.Google Scholar
Biber, D., Conrad, S., & Cortes, V.
2003Lexical bundles in speech and writing: An initial taxonomy. In A. Wilson, P. Rayson, & T. McEnery (Eds.), Corpus linguistics by the Lune (71–92). Peter Lang, Frankfurt/Main.Google Scholar
Bolinger, D.
1961Syntactic blends and other matters. Language 37(3), 366–381. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1976Meaning and memory. Forum Linguisticum, 1, 1–14.Google Scholar
1977Idioms have relations. Forum Linguisticum 2(2), 157–169.Google Scholar
Bridges, K., Van Lancker Sidtis, D., & Sidtis, J. J.
2013The role of subcortical structures in recited speech: Studies in Parkinson’s disease. Journal of Neurolinguistics 26(6), 591–601. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bridges, K., Sidtis, J. J., Mayberg, H., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D.
2017Formulaic language in treatment-resistant depression: Effects of SCC-DBS. Presentation at the American Speech-Language Hearing Association Conference, Poster Session 9343, November 11, Los Angeles, CA.
Bridges, K.
2014Prosody and formulaic language in treatment-resistant depression: Effects of deep brain stimulation. Dissertation, New York University.Google Scholar
Brown, R. & Kulik, J.
1977Flashbulb memories. Cognition, 5, 73–93. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brownell, H. H., Potter, H. H., Bihrle, A. M., & Gardner, H.
1986Inference deficits in right brain-damaged patients. Brain and Language, 27, 310–312. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brownell, H. H., Gardner, H., Prather, P., & Martino, G.
1995Language, communication, and the right hemisphere. In H. S. Kirshner (Ed.), Handbook of neurological speech and language disorders. Vol. 33 (325–349). New York: Michael Dekker.Google Scholar
Brownell, H. H., Simpson, T. L., Bihrle, A. M., Potter, H. H., & Gardner, H.
1990Appreciation of metaphoric alternative word meanings by left and right brain-damaged patients. Neuropsychologia 28(4), 375–383. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bruess, C. J., & Pearson, J. C.
1993 “Sweet pea” and “pussy cat”: An examination of idiom use and marital satisfaction over the life cycle. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships 10(4), 609–615. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bruns, C., Varley, R., Zimmerer, V. C. & Carragher, M.
2019I don’t know: A usage-based approach to familiar collocations in non-fluent aphasia. Aphasiology 32(2), 1–23.Google Scholar
Buerki, A.
2016Formulaic sequences: A drop in the ocean of constructions or something more significant? European Journal of English Studies 20(1), 15–34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Butler, C. S.
1997Repeated word combinations in spoken and written text: Some implications for functional grammar. In C. S. Butler, J. H. Connolly, R. A. Gatward, & R. M. Vismans (Eds.), A fund of ideas: Recent developments in functional grammar (60–77). Amsterdam: University of Amsterdam.Google Scholar
Bybee, J. L.
2013Usage-based theory and exemplar representations of constructions. In T. Hoffmann & G. Trousdale (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of construction grammar (Chapter 4, 49–69). Oxford University Press: Oxford, UK.Google Scholar
Carrol, G., Conklin, K.
2019Is all formulaic language created equal? unpacking the processing advantage for different types of formulaic sequences. Language and Speech. in press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chomsky, N.
1975Reflections on Language. New York: Pantheon Books.Google Scholar
Clark, H. H.
1970Word associations and linguistic theory. In J. Lyons (Ed.), New horizons in linguistics (271–286). Baltimore: Penguin Books.Google Scholar
Code, C.
1982Neurolinguistic analysis of recurrent utterance in aphasia. Cortex, 18, 141–152. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1989Speech automatisms and recurring utterances. In C. Code (Ed.), The characteristics of aphasia (155–177). Hove: Laurence Erlbaum Associates. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Conklin, K. and Schmitt, N.
2008Formulaic sequences: Are they processed more quickly than nonformulaic language by native and nonnative speakers? Applied Linguistics 29(1), 72–89. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cooper, W. E., & Ross, J. R.
1975World order. In R. E. Grossman (Ed.), Papers from the parasession in functionalism (63–111). Chicago: Chicago Linguistic Society.Google Scholar
Corsoro, W.
1979 “We’re friends, right?”: Children’s use of access rituals in a nursery school. Language in Society, 8, 315–336. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crockett, H. G. & Estridge, N. M.
1951Cerebral hemispherectomy. Bulletin of the Los Angeles Neurological Society, 16, 71–87.Google Scholar
Cutting, J. C. & Bock, J. K.
1997That’s the way the cookie bounces: Syntactic and semantic components of experimentally elicited idiom blends. Memory & Cognition, 25, 57–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Saussure, F.
1916Cours de linguistique generate. Paris: Payot. (Original work published 1916.)Google Scholar
Drews, E.
1987Quantitatively different organization structure of lexical knowledge in the left and right hemisphere. Neuropsychologia, 25, 419–427. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dunleavy, K. N., & Booth-Butterfield, M.
2009Idiomatic communication in the stages of coming together and falling apart. Communication Quarterly 57(4), 416–432. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eaton, C. T. & Newman, R. S.
2018Heart and ____or Give and ____? An exploration of variables that influence binomial completion for individuals with and without aphasia. American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology 27(2), 1–8. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Erman, B., & Warren, B.
2000The idiom principle and the open choice principle. Text-International Journal for the Study of Discourse 20(1), 29–62.Google Scholar
Espir, L., & Rose, F.
1970The basic neurology of speech. Oxford: Blackwell Scientific Publications.Google Scholar
Fair, C. M.
1992Cortical memory functions. Boston: Birkhäuser. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fillmore, C.
1979On fluency. In C. J. Fillmore, D. Kempler, & W. S-Y. Wang (Eds.), Individual differences in language ability and language behavior (85–102). London: Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1977Lecture. University of Hawaii. August.Google Scholar
Foster, P.
2001Rules and routines: A consideration of their role in the task-based language production of native and non-native speakers. In M. Bygate, P. Skehan, & M. Swain (Eds.), Researching pedagogic tasks: Second language learning. Teaching and testing (75–93). Harlow, UK: Longman.Google Scholar
Francis, W. N.
1958The structure of American English. New York: The Ronald Press Co.Google Scholar
Gleason, J. B., & Weintraub, S.
1976The acquisition of routines in child language. Language in Society, 5, 129–136. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Greif, E. B., & Gleason, J. Berko
1980Hi, thanks, and goodbye: More routine information. Language in Society, 9, 159–166. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goldberg, A.
2006Constructions at work: The nature of generalization in language. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Goldberg, A. E.
2013Constructionist approaches. In T. Hoffmann & G. Trousdale (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of construction grammar (Chapter 2, 15–31). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Goldinger, S. D.
1996Words and voices: Episodic traces in spoken word identification and recognition memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 22(5), 1166–1183.Google Scholar
Graves, R. & Landis, T.
1985Hemispheric control of speech expression in aphasia. Archives of Neurology, 42, 249–251. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Graybiel, A. M.
2005The basal ganglia: learning new tricks and loving it. Current Opinion in Neurobiology, 15, 638–644. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2008Habits, rituals, and the evaluative brain. Annual Review of Neuroscience, 31, 359–387. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grimm, R., Cassani, G., Gillis, S., & Daelemans, W.
2019Children probably store short rather than frequent or predictable chunks: Quantitative evidence from a corpus study. Frontiers in Psychology, 10 (Jan), Art. no. 80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gurevich, O., Johnson, M. A., & Goldberg, A. E.
2010Incidental verbatim memory for language. Language and Cognition 2(1), 45–78. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Halliday, M. A. K.
1975Learning how to mean – explorations in the development of language. London: Edward Arnold.Google Scholar
Hallin, A., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D.
2017A closer look at formulaic language: Prosodic characteristics of Swedish proverbs. Applied Linguistics 38(1), 68–89. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heine, B.
2018On the dualistic nature of discourse processing: Linguistic and neurolinguistics observations. International Workshop: One brain-two grammars? Examining dualistic approaches to grammar and cognition. Rostock, Germany, March 1–3.
Heine, B., Kuteva, T., & Kaltenböck, G.
2014Discourse grammar, the dual process model, and brain lateralization: Some correlations. Language and Cognition 6(1), 146–180. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heng, C. S., Kashiha, H., & Tan, H.
2014Lexical bundles: Facilitating university “talk” in group discussions. English Language Teaching 7(4), 1–10.Google Scholar
Hillier, W. E.
1954Total left hemispherectomy for malignant glioma. Neurology, 4, 718–721. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hockett, C.
1958A course in modern linguistics. New York: Macmillan Co. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hopper, P.
2004The openness of grammatical constructions. Proceedings from the Annual Meeting of the Chicago Linguistics Society, 40, 239–256.Google Scholar
Hopper, R., Knapp, M. L., & Scott, L.
1981Couples’ personal idioms: Exploring intimate talk. Journal of Communication 31(1), 23–33. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hughlings Jackson, J.
1874On the nature of the duality of the brain. In J. Taylor (Ed.), Selected writings of John Hughlings Jackson, Vol. 2 1932 (129–145). London: Hodder and Stoughton.Google Scholar
Hughlings Jackson, J. H.
1878On affections of speech from disease of the brain. Brain, 1, 304–330; Reprinted in J. Taylor (Ed.), Selected writings of John Hughlings Jackson, Vol. 2 1932 (155–204). London: Hodder & Stoughton.Google Scholar
Illes, J.
1989Neurolinguistic features of spontaneous language production dissociate three forms of neurodegenerative disease: Alzheimer’s, Huntington’s, and Parkinson’s. Brain and Language, 37, 628–642. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jackendoff, R.
2013Constructions in the parallel architecture. In T. Hoffmann & G. Trousdale (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of construction grammar (Chapter 5, 70–92). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
2002Foundations of language. New York: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jesperson, O.
1933Essentials of English grammar. London: George Allen and Unwin, Ltd.Google Scholar
Jiang, N., & Nekrasova, T. M.
2007The processing of formulaic sequences by second language speakers. Modern Language Journal 91(3), 433–445. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Joanette, Y., Goulet, P., & Hannequin, D.
1990Right hemisphere and verbal communication. New York: Springer Verlag. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaltenböck, G., Heine, B., & Kuteva, T.
2011On thetical grammar. Studies in Language 35(4), 852–897. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaltenböck, G.
2008Prosody and function of English comment clauses. Folia Linguistica 42(1), 83–134.Google Scholar
2009Initial I think: Main or comment clause? Discourse and Interaction 2(1), 49–70.Google Scholar
2010Pragmatic functions of parenthetical I think . In G. Kaltenböck, G. Mihatsch, & S. Schneider (Eds.), New approaches to hedging (243–272). Bingley: Emerald. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011Explaining diverging evidence. The case of clause-initial I think . In D. Schönefeld (Ed.), Converging evidence: methodological and theoretical issues for linguistic research. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: Benjamins, 81–112. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaltenböck, G., Mihatsch, G., & Schneider, S.
(Eds.) 2010New approaches to hedging. Bingley: Emerald. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kempler, D., Van Lancker, D., Marchman, V., & Bates, E.
1999Idiom comprehension in children and adults with unilateral brain damage. Developmental Neuropsychology, 15(3), 327–349. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuiper, K.
2004Formulaic performance in conventionalised varieties of speech. In N. Schmitt (Ed.), Formulaic sequences: Acquisition, processing, and use (37–54). Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2009Formulaic genres. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuiper, K. & Haggo, D.
1984Livestock auctions, oral poetry, and ordinary language, Language in Society 13(2), 205–234. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuiper, K., Van Egmond, M., Kempen, G., & Sprenger, S.
2007Slipping on superlemmas: Multi-word lexical items in speech production. The Mental Lexicon 2(3), 313–357. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lenneberg, E.
1967Biological foundations of language. New York: John Wiley and Sons, Inc. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
LePort, A. K. R., Mattfeld, A. R., Dickinson-Anson, H., Fallon, J. H., Stark, C. E. L., Kruggel, F., Cahill, L., & McGaugh, J. L.
2012Behavioral and neuroanatomical investigation of Highly Superior Autobiographical Memory (HSAM). Neurobiology of Learning and Memory, 98, 78–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Libben, M. R. & Titone, D. A.
2008The multidetermined nature of idiom processing. Memory & Cognition 36(6), 1103–1121. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lin, P. M. S., & Adolphs, S.
2009Sound evidence: Phraseological units in spoken corpora. In A. Barfield, & H. Gyllstad (Eds.), Collocating in another language: Multiple interpretations (34–48). Basingstoke, England: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lin, P. M. S.
2010The phonology of formulaic sequences: A review. In D. Wood (Ed.), Perspectives on formulaic language: Acquisition and communication (174–193). London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Lindell, A. K.
2006In your right mind: Right hemisphere contributions to language processing and production. Neuropsychology Review 16(3), 131–148. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Locke, J. L.
1997A theory of neurolinguistic development. Brain and Language, 58, 265–326. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Longman Collocations Dictionary and Thesaurus
(Paperback with online access). Harlow: Pearson Education. (Mar 24 2013).Google Scholar
Lounsbury, F. G.
1963Linguistics and psychology. In Sigmund Koch (Ed.), Psychology: A study of a science (552–582). New York: McGraw-Hill, Inc. (also: Bobbs Merrill Reprint, Social Sciences A-322).Google Scholar
Luka, B. J., & Choi, H.
2012Dynamic grammar in adults: Incidental learning of natural syntactic structures extends over 48h. Journal of Memory and Language, 66, 345–360. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lum, C. C. & Ellis, A. W.
1994Is ‘nonpropositional’ speech preserved in aphasia? Brain and Language, 46, 368–391. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Luria, A. R.
1966Higher cortical functions in man. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Lyons, J.
1968Introduction to theoretical linguistics. Cambridge, U.K.: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mackin, R.
1978On collocations: ‘Words shall be known by the company they keep.’ In P. Strevens (Ed.), In honor of A. S. Hornby (149–164). London: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Malkiel, Y.
1959Studies in irreversible binomials. Lingua, 8, 113–160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Marie, P.
1925/71A singular trouble with speech: Palilalia (dissociation of voluntary speech and of automatic speech). Le Monde Medical, 664, 329–344 (reprinted in M. F. Cole, & M. Cole (Eds.) 1971 Pierre Marie’s papers on speech disorders. New York: Hafner Publishing Co.)Google Scholar
McGilchrist, I.
2009The master and his emissary: The divided brain and the making of the Western World. New Haven and London: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
McGlone, M. S., & Tofighbakhsh, J.
2000Birds of a feather flock conjointly? Rhyme as reason in aphorisms. Psychological Science, 11, 424–428. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mieder, W.
1978Proverbial slogans are the name of the game. Kentucky Folklore Record, 24, 49–53.Google Scholar
Mishkin, M., Malamut, B., & Bachevalier, J.
1984Memories and habits: Two neural systems. In G. Lynch, J. L. McGaugh, & N. M. Weinberger (Eds.) Neurobiology of learning and memory (65–77). New York: The Guilford Press.Google Scholar
Moon, R. E.
1998Frequencies and forms of phrasal lexemes in English. In A. P. Cowie (Ed.), Phraseology (79–100). Oxford: Clarenden Press.Google Scholar
Munro, P.
1989Slang-U. New York: Harmony Books.Google Scholar
Myers, P.
1998Right hemisphere damage. San Diego: Singular Publishing.Google Scholar
Nakagawa, Y., Tanabe, H., Ikeda, M., Kazui, H., et al.
1993Completion phenomenon in transcortical sensory aphasia. Behavioural Neurology 6(3), 135–142. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nespoulous, J.-L., Code, C., Virbel, J., & Lecours, A. R.
1998Hypotheses in the dissociation between “referential” and “modalizing” verbal behavior in aphasia. Applied Psycholinguistics, 19, 311–331. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Norrick, N. R.
1985How proverbs mean: Semantic studies in English proverbs. Berlin: Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ohnesorge, C., & Van Lancker, D.
2001Cerebral laterality for famous proper nouns: Visual recognition by normal subjects. Brain and Language 77(2), 135–165. PMID: 11300700. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Oxford Collocations Dictionary
2009 Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. New edition.Google Scholar
Pawley, A., & Syder, F. H.
1983Two puzzles for linguistic theory: nativelike selection and nativelike fluency. In J. C. Richards, & R. W. Schmidt (Eds.), Language and Communication (chapter 7, 191–226). London: Longman Group Limited.Google Scholar
Peters, A.
1983The units of language. Cambridge, U.K.: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
1977Language learning strategies: Does the whole equal the sum of the parts? Language, 55, 560–573. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pisoni, D.
1993Long-term memory in speech perception: Some new findings on talker variability, speaking rate and perceptual learning. Speech Communication 13(1–2), 109–125. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Poljac, E., de-Wit, L., Wagemans, J.
2012Perceptual wholes can reduce the conscious accessibility of their parts. Cognition, 123, 308–312. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pomeranz, J. R., Sager, L. C., & Stoever, R. J.
1977Perception of wholes and of their component parts: some configural superiority effects. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 3(3), 422–435.Google Scholar
Pullum, G. K.
2004Snow clones: Lexicographical dating to the second. Language Log. (January 16 2004).Google Scholar
Rapaport, D.
1950Emotions and memory. New York: International Universities Press, Inc.Google Scholar
Rammell, C. S., Pisoni, D., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D.
2018Perception of formulaic and novel expressions under acoustic degradation: Evidence for a unitary memory trace. The Mental Lexicon 12 (2), 234–262. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Renouf, A. & Sinclair, J.
1991Collocational frameworks in English. In K. Aijmer & B. Altenberg (Eds.). English Corpus Linguistics: Studies in Honour of Jan Svartvik (128–143). Longman, London.Google Scholar
Reuterskiöld, C., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D.
2013Incidental learning of formulaic expressions. Child Language Teaching and Therapy 29(2), 216–228.Google Scholar
Sadock, Jerrold M.
1972Speech act idioms. Eighth regional meeting of the Chicago Linguistics Society. Chicago, IL.Google Scholar
Salazar, D.
2014Lexical bundles in native and non-native scientific writing. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schmitt, N.
2004Formulaic sequences in action: An introduction. In N. Schmitt (Ed.), Formulaic Sequences: Acquisition, Processing and Use (1). Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schwartz, S., & Witherspoon, K. D.
1974Decision processing in memory: Factors influencing the storage and retrieval of linguistic and form identification. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 4(28), 127–129. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Searle, J. R.
1975Indirect speech acts. In P. Cole, & J. L. Morgan (Eds.), Syntax and Semantics, Vol. 3: Speech acts (59–82). New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Shinoura, N., Onodera, T., Kurokawa, K., Tsukada, M., Yamada, R., Tabei, Y., et al.
2010Damage of left temporal lobe resulting in conversion of speech to Sutra, a Buddhist prayer stored in the right hemisphere. Neurocase: The Neural Basis of Cognition 16(4), 317–320. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sidtis, J. J., Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Dhawan, V., & Eidelberg, D.
2018Switching language modes: Complementary brain patterns for formulaic and propositional language. Brain Connectivity 8(3), 189–196. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sidtis, D., Canterucci, G., & Katsnelson, D.
2009Effects of neurological damage on production of formulaic language. Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics 23(15), 270–284. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sidtis, J., Volpe, B., Holtzman, J., Wilson, D. & Gazzaniga, M.
1981Cognitive interaction after staged callosal section: Evidence for transfer of semantic activation. Science, 212, 344–346. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Simon, H. A.
1974How big is a chunk? Science, 183, 482–488. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sinclair, J. M.
1991Corpus, concordance, collocation. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Sipos, I.
1964Recognition memory for words versus meaning in idioms and connected discourse. Studia Psychologica, 28, 91–98.Google Scholar
Siyanova-Chanturia, A., Conklin, K., & Van Heuven, W. J. B.
2011Seeing a phrase “time and again” matters: the role of phrasal frequency in the processing of multiword sequences. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition 37(3), 776–784.Google Scholar
Siyanova-Chanturia, A., Conklin, K. & Schmitt, N.
2011Adding more fuel to the fire: An eye-tracking study of idiom processing by native and non-native speakers. Second Language Research 27(2), 251–272. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Skalicky, S., Berger, C. M., & Bell, N. D.
2015The functions of “just kidding” in American English. Journal of Pragmatics, 85, 18–31. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, A.
1966Speech and other functions after left (dominant) hemispherectomy. Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery and Psychiatry, 29, 467–471. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sorhus, H.
1977To hear ourselves: Implications for teaching English as a second language. English Language Teaching Journal 31(3), 211–221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Speedie, L. J., Wertman, E., Ta’ir, J., & Heilman, K. M.
1993Disruption of automatic speech following a right basal ganglia lesion. Neurology 43(9), 1768–1774. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stephens, L. L.
1988The role of memory in the relationship between affect and familiarity. Cognition and Emotion, 2, 333–349. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tabossi, P., Fanari, R., & Wolf, K.
2009Why are idioms recognized fast? Memory & Cognition 37(4), 529–540. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tannen, D.
1989Talking voices: Repetition, dialogue, and imagery in conversational discourse. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Taylor, A.
1962The proverb and an index to the proverb. Hatboro, PA: Folk Associates.Google Scholar
Titone, D. A.
1998Hemispheric differences in context sensitivity during lexical ambiguity resolution. Brain and Language, 65, 361–394. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Titone, D. A. & Libben, M.
2014Time-dependent effects of decomposability, familiarity and literal plausibility on idiom meaning activation. The Mental Lexicon 9(3), 493–496. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Titone, D. A. & Connine, C. M.
1994On the compositional and noncompositional nature of idiomatic expressions. Journal of Pragmatics, 31, 1655–1674. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Titone, D., Lovseth, K., Kasparian, K., & Tiv, M.
2019Are figurative interpretations of idioms directly retrieved, Compositionally built, or both? PsyArXiv Preprints (March 26 2019).Google Scholar
Tremblay, A., Derwing, B., Libben, G., & Westbury, C.
2011Processing advantages of lexical bundles: Evidence from self-paced reading and sentence recall tasks. Language Learning 61(2), 569–613. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tyler, S.
1978The said and the unsaid: Mind, meaning and culture. New York: Academic Press (see 229–248).Google Scholar
Ullman, M. T.
2004Contributions of memory circuits to language: The declarative/ procedural model. Cognition, 92, 231–270. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker Sidtis, D.
2011Linguistic approaches to nonliteral language: We really knew how to have fun. In K. Kuiper (Ed.), Teaching Linguistics (Chapter 11, 110–136). London/Oakville, Connecticut: Equinox Publishing.Google Scholar
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Choi, J-H., Alken, A., & Sidtis, J. J.
2016Formulaic language in Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s disease: Complementary effects of subcortical and cortical dysfunction. Journal of Speech Language and Hearing Research 58(5), 1493–1507. PMID: 26183940. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Postman, W. A.
2006Formulaic expressions in spontaneous speech of left- and right-hemisphere damaged subjects. Aphasiology 20(5), 411–426. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker, D. & Rallon, G.
2004Tracking the incidence of formulaic expressions in everyday speech: Methods for classification and verification. Language and Communication, 24, 207–240. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Kougentakis, K., Cameron, K., Falconer, C., & Sidtis, J. J.
2012 “Down with ____”: The schema as intermediary between formulaic and novel expressions. International Journal of Phraseology, 3, 87–108. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Cameron, K., Bridges, K., & Sidtis, J. J.
2015The formulaic schema in the minds of two generations of native speakers. Ampersand, 2, 39–48. PMID: 26392923. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J.
2018The affective nature of formulaic language: A right-hemisphere subcortical process. Frontiers in Neurology, 9. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker, D.
1975Heterogeneity in language and speech: Neurolinguistic studies. Working Papers in Phonetics 29, UCLA. Available on line at: http://​escholarship​.org​/uc​/item​/8zw4z7ch
Van Lancker, D., Canter, G. J., & Terbeek, D.
1981Disambiguation of ditropic sentences: Acoustic and phonetic correlates. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, 24, 330–335. PMID: 7300273. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker, D. & Canter, G. J.
1981Idiomatic versus literal interpretations of ditropically ambiguous sentences. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, 46, 64–69. PMID: 7253631. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker Sidtis, D.
2012Two track mind: Formulaic and novel language support a dual process model. In M. Faust (Ed.), Advances in the neural substrates of language: Toward a synthesis of basic science and clinical research (342–367). London: Blackwell Publishing Ltd.Google Scholar
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Yang, S.-Y.
2016Formulaic language performance in left- and right-hemisphere damaged patients: Structured testing. Aphasiology, 31, 82–99. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Lancker-Sidtis, D.
2003Auditory recognition of idioms by native and nonnative speakers of English: It takes one to know one. Applied Psycholinguistics, 24, 45–57. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Whitaker, Haiganoosh
1976A case of the isolation of the language function. In H. Whitaker, & H. A. Whitaker (Eds), Studies in Neurolinguistics. Vol. 2 (1–58). London: Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wolf, R., Van Lancker Sidtis, D., & Sidtis, J. J.
2012The ear craves the familiar: Pragmatic repetition in left and right cerebral damage. Aphasiology 28(5), 596–615. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wong Fillmore, L.
1979Individual differences in second language acquisition. In C. J. Fillmore, D. Kempler, & W. S-Y. Wang (Eds.), Individual differences in language ability and language behavior (203–228). New York: Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wray, A.
2002Formulaic language and the lexicon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wray, A., & Perkins, M.
2000The functions of formulaic language: An integrated model. Language and Communication, 20, 1–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yang, S.-Y., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D.
2016Production of Korean idiomatic utterances following left- and right-hemisphere damage: Acoustic studies. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research 59(2), 267–280. PMID: 26556625. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zimmerer, V. C., Wibrow, M., Varley, R. A. et al.
2016Formulaic language in people with probable Alzheimer’s disease: A frequency based approach. Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease 53(3), 1145–1160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar