Article published in:
Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism
Vol. 7:5 (2017) ► pp. 583613
References

References

Allen, S.
(2000) A discourse-pragmatic explanation for argument representation in child Inuktitut. Linguistics, 38(3), 483–521. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
AnderBois, S.
(2011) Issues and Alternatives. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. University of California, Santa Cruz.Google Scholar
Asudeh, A.
(2004) Resumption as Resource Management. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Stanford University.Google Scholar
Bahan, B., Kegl, J., Lee, R., MacLaughlin, D., & Neidle, C.
(2000) The licensing of null arguments in American Sign Language. Linguistic Inquiry 31, 1–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Berk, S. & Lillo-Martin, D.
(2012) The two-word stage: Motivated by linguistic and cognitive constraints? Cognitive Psychology 65, 118–140. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bhatt, R. & Pancheva, R.
(2006) Implicit arguments. Blackwell Companion to Syntax, 558–588. Oxford: Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biberauer, T., Holmberg, A., Roberts, I., & Sheehan, M.
(2010) Parametric Variation: Null Subjects in Minimalist Theory. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Bishop, M.
(2009) Bimodal bilingualism in hearing, native users of American Sign Language. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Gallaudet University.Google Scholar
Blais, M.J., Oshima-Takane, Y. Genesee, F., & Hirakawa, M.
(2010) Cross-linguistic influence on argument realization in Japanese-French bilinguals. Proceedings of the Boston University Conference on Language Development (BUCLD) 34, 34–45. Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Bloom, P.
(1990) Subjectless sentences in child language. Linguistic Inquiry 2(1), 491–504.Google Scholar
Borer, H. & Wexler, K.
(1987) The maturation of syntax. In T. Roeper & Williams, E., (Eds.) Parameter Setting, 123–172. Dordrecht: Reidel. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Borer, H. & Rohrbacher, B.
(2002) Minding the absent: Arguments for the full competence hypothesis. Language Acquisition 10(2), 123–175. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boster, C. T.
(1997) Processing and parameter setting in language acquisition: A computational approach. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Connecticut, Storrs.Google Scholar
Brackenbury, T., Ryan, T., & Messenheimer, T.
(2006) Incidental word learning in a hearing child of deaf adults. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 11(1), 76–93. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, R.
(1973) A First Language. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cantone, K. F.
(2007) Code-switching in Bilingual Children. The Netherlands: SpringerGoogle Scholar
Capirci, O., Iverson, J. M., Montanari, S., & Volterra, V.
(2002) Gestural, signed and spoken modalities in early language development: The role of linguistic input. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 5(1), 25–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Casey, S. & Emmorey, K.
(2009) Co-speech gesture in bimodal bilinguals. Language and Cognitive Processes 24(2), 290–312. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chamberlain, C. & Mayberry, R. I.
(2008) American Sign Language syntactic and narrative comprehension in skilled and less skilled readers: Bilingual and bimodal evidence for the linguistic basis of reading. Applied Psycholinguistics 29 (3), 367–388. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chen Pichler, D., Hochgesang, J., Lillo-Martin, D., & Quadros, R.
(2010) Conventions for sign and speech transcription in child bimodal bilingual corpora. Language, Interaction and Acquisition/Language, Interaction et Acquisition 1(1), 11–40. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Costa, A., Miozzo, M., & Caramazza, A.
(1999) Lexical selection in bilinguals: Do words in the bilingual’s two lexicons compete for selection? Journal of Memory and Language. 41, 365–397. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Den Dikken, M.
(2011) The Distributed Morphology of code-switching. Paper presented at 2010 UIC Bilingualism Forum. University of Chicago, IL.
Donati, C. & Branchini, C.
(2009) Challenging linearization: Simultaneous mixing in the production of bimodal bilinguals. Proceedings of the European Summer School on Language, Logic and Information (ESSLI), Bordeaux, France, July 2009.Google Scholar
Emmorey, K., Borinstein, H. B., Thompson, R., & Gollan, T. H.
(2008) Bimodal bilingualism. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 11(1), 43–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Emmorey, K., Luk, G., Pyers, J.E., & Bialystok, E.
(2008) The source of enhanced cognitive control in bilinguals. Psychological Science 19(12), 1201–1206. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Erteschik-Shir, N.
(1992) Resumptive pronouns in islands. In Goodluck, H. & Rochemont, M. (eds.) Island Constraints: Theory, Acquisition and Processing, 89–108. Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fischer, S.
(1990) The head parameter in ADL. In Edmondson, W. H. & Karlsson, F. (eds.) SLR ’87: Papers from the Fourth International Symposium on Sign Language Research, 75–85. Hamburg: Signum.7 3Y6Google Scholar
Frascarelli, M.
(2007) Subjects, topics and the interpretation of pro: A new approach to the Null Subject Parameter. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 25, 691–734. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gerken, L.
(1991) The metrical basis for children’s subjectless sentences. Journal of Memory and Language 30(4), 431–451. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
González-Vilbazo, K. & Lòpez, L.
(2012) Little v and parametric variation. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 30(1), 33–77. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Guerriero, S., Cooper, A., Oshima-Takane, Y., & Kuriyama, Y.
(2001) A discourse-pragmatic explanation for argument realization and omission in English and Japanese children’s speech. Proceedings of BUCLD 25, 319–330. Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Hacohen, A. & Schaeffer, J.
(2007) Subject realization in early Hebrew/English bilingual acquisition: The role of crosslinguistic influence. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 10(3), 333–344. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haznedar, B.
(2010) Transfer at the syntax-pragmatics interface: Pronominal subjects in bilingual Turkish. Second Language Research 26(3), 355–378. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holmberg, A.
(2005) Is There a Little Pro? Evidence from Finnish. Linguistic Inquiry 36, 533–564. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Huang, P-Y.
(1999) The Development of Null Arguments in a Cantonese-English Bilingual Child. Unpublished Masters in Philology thesis, Chinese University of Hong Kong.Google Scholar
Hughes, M. & Allen, S.
(2008) Child-directed speech and the development of referential choice in child English. Presented at the International Association for the Study of Child Language Conference, Edinburgh, Scotland, July 2008.Google Scholar
Hulk, A., & Müller, N.
(2000) Bilingual first language acquisition at the interface between syntax and pragmatics. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 3(3), 227–244. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hyams, N.
(2011) Missing Subjects in Early child Language. In J. De Villiers & T. Roeper (eds.), Handbook of Generative Approaches to Language Acquisition, 13–52. The Netherlands: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jarque, M. J.
(2010) Sign bilingualism: Language development, interaction, and maintenance in sign language contact situations. International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism 13(2), 265–268. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnson, J., Watkins, R., & Rice, M.
(1992) Bimodal bilingual language development in a hearing child of deaf parents. Applied Psycholinguistics 13(1), 31–52. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Juan-Garau, M. & Perez-Vidal, C.
(2000) Subject realization in the syntactic development of a bilingual child. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 3, 173–192. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koulidobrova
(2012) When the quiet surfaces: ‘Transfer’ of argument omission in the speech of ASL-English bilinguals. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Connecticut.Google Scholar
(2013a) She said __ was ok: Embedded subject omission in the English of ASL-English bilinguals. Presented at the LSA 2013 (Winter). Boston, MA, January 2013.Google Scholar
Kovelman, I., Baker, S.A., & Petitto, L.A.
(2008) Bilingual and monolingual brains compared: An fMRI investigation of syntactic processing and a possible “neural signature” of bilingualism. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 20(1), 153–169. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kovelman, I., Shalinsky, M. H., White, K. S., Schmitt, S. N., Berens, M. S., Paymer, N., & Petitto, L.
(2009) Dual language use in sign-speech bimodal bilinguals: FNIRS brain imaging evidence. Brain and Language 109(2–3), 112–123. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kroll, J. F., Bobb, S. C., & Wodniecka, Z.
(2006) Language selectivity is the exception, not the rule: Arguments against a fixed locus of language selection in bilingual speech. Bilingualism 9(2), 119–135. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Liceras, J., Fernández Fuertes, R., & de la Fuente, A.
(2012) Subject and copula omission in the English grammar of English-Spanish bilinguals: On the issue of directionality of interlinguistic influence. First Language, 32: 88–115 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lillo-Martin, D.
(1991) Universal Grammar and American Sign Language: Setting the Null Argument Parameters. Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lillo-Martin, D., Berk, S., Hopewell-Albert, C. & Quadros, R., Müller, de
(2015) MLU and Sign Language development. Presented at the 2nd International Conference on Sign Language Acquisition. University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands, July 2015.Google Scholar
Lillo-Martin, D., Quadros, R., Koulidobrova, H., & Chen Pichler, D.
(2009) Bimodal Bilingual Cross-Language Influence in Unexpected Domains. Proceedings of Generative Approaches to Language Acquisition (GALA), Lisbon, Portugal, September 2009.Google Scholar
Lillo-Martin, D., Koulidobrova, H., Quadros, R., & Chen Pichler, D.
(2010) Bilingual Language Synthesis: Evidence from WH-Questions in Bimodal Bilinguals. Proceedings of the 36th Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development. Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
MacSwan, J.
(2000) The architecture of the bilingual language faculty: Evidence from code-switching. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 3(1), 7–54. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
MacWhinney, B.
(2004) The CHILDES Project: Tools for Analyzing Talk. 3rd Edition. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Marshall, J., Atkinson, J., Woll, B., & Thacker, A.
(2005) Aphasia in a bilingual user of British Sign Language and English: Effects of cross-linguistic cues. Cognitive Neuropsychology 22(6), 719–736. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Messing, L.S.
(1999) Two modes – two languages? In L. S. Messing & R. Campbell (eds.) Gesture, Speech, and Sign, 83–200. Oxford University Press, New York. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mishina-Mori, S.
(2007) Argument representation in Japanese/English simultaneous bilinguals: Is there a crosslingusitic influence? Proceedings of BUCLD 31, 441–450. Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Morgan, G.
(2000) Discourse cohesion in sign and speech. International Journal of Bilingualism 4(3), 279–300. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, N.
(1998) Transfer in bilingual first language acquisition. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 1(3), 151–175. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Murphy, J., & Slorach, N.
(1983) The language development of pre-preschool hearing children of deaf parents. British Journal of Disorders of Communication 18(2), 118–126. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nunes, J. & Müller de Quadros, R.
(2007) Phonetic realization of multiple copies in Brazilian Sign Language. In Josep Quer (ed.) Signs of the Time, 179–192. Hamburg: Signum.Google Scholar
Petitto, L.A., Katerlos, M., Levy, B.G., Gauna, K., Tetreault, K., & Ferraro, V.
(2001) Bilingual signed and spoken language acquisition from birth: implications for the mechanisms underlying early bilingual language acquisition. Journal of Child Language 28, 453–496. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Petitto, L. A. & Holowka, S.
(2002) Evaluating attributions of delay and confusion in young bilinguals: Special insights from infants acquiring a signed and spoken language. Sign Language Studies 3(1), 4–33. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Petitto, L. A. & Kovelman, I.
(2003) The Bilingual Paradox: How signing-speaking bilingual children help us to resolve it and teach us about the brain’s mechanisms underlying all language acquisition. Learning Languages 8(3), 5–18.Google Scholar
Petroj, V., Guerrera, K., & Davidson, K.
(2014) ASL-dominant code-blending in the whispering of bimodal bilingual children. Proceedings of BUCLD 38, 319–330. Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Pinto, M.
(2006) Subject pronouns in bilinguals: Interference or maturation? In V. Torrens, & L. Escobar (eds.), The acquisition of syntax in Romance Languages, 331–350. Amsterdam; Netherlands: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Tracking reference with null subjects. Linguistics in the Netherlands, 30(1), 131–145. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pizer, G.
(2008) Sign and Speech in Family Interaction: Language Choices of Deaf Parents and their Hearing Children. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Texas, Austin.Google Scholar
Quadros, R., Lillo-Martin, D., & Mathur, G.
(2001) What does deaf children’s language acquisition teach us about the stage of optional infinitives? Letras De Hoje 36(3), 391–397.Google Scholar
Quadros, R. & Lillo-Martin, D.
(2007) Aquisição das Línguas de Sinais e a morfologia verbal nas Línguas de Sinais Brasileira e Americana. In Anais do I Encontro do Nordeste em Aquisição da Linguagem (I ENEAL 2005) 1, 1–14. Recife: UNICAP (CD ROM).Google Scholar
Quadros, R. Müller de, Lillo-Martin, D., & Chen Pichler, D.
(2014) Methodological considerations for the development and use of sign language acquisition corpora. In T. Raso & H. Mello (Eds.) Spoken Corpora and Linguistic Studies, 84–102. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reynolds, W.
(2015) Reference tracking in the narratives of early bimodal bilingual children. Presented at Theoretical Issues in Sign Language Research (TISLR) 12, Melbourne, Australia, January 2016.Google Scholar
Rizzi, L.
(2005) Grammatically-based target-inconsistencies in child language. Proceedings of the Inaugural Conference of GALANA. Cambridge, MA: UCONN/MIT Working Papers in Linguistics.Google Scholar
Roberts, I. & Holmberg, A.
(2010) Introduction: Parameters in minimalist theory. In T. Biberauer, A. Holmberg, I. Roberts & M. Sheehan (Eds.), Parametric variation: Null subjects in minimalist theory (pp. 1–57). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Roeper, T. & Weissenborn, J.
(1990) How to make parameters work: Comments on Valian. In Frazier, L. and de Villiers, J. (Eds.) Language Processing and Language Acquisition. (pp. 147–162). Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sachs, J.
(1983) Talking about the there and then: The emergence of displaced reference in parent–child discourse. In K. E. Nelson (ed.), Children’s Language, vol. 4. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Sachs, J., Bard, B., & Johnson, M.
(1981) Language learning with restricted input: Case studies of two hearing children of deaf parents. Applied Psycholinguistics 2 (1), 33–54. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Saito, M.
(2007) Notes on East Asian Argument Ellipsis. Language Research 43, 203–227.Google Scholar
Sandler, W. & Lillo-Martin, D.
(2006) Sign Language and Linguistic Universals. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schiff, N. & Ventry, I.
(1976) Communication problems in hearing children of deaf parents. Journal of Speech & Hearing Disorders, 41(3), 348–358. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schiff-Myers, N.
(1988) Hearing children of deaf parents. In D. Bishop and K. Mogford (Eds.) Language Development in Exceptional Circumstances (pp. 47–61). Edinburgh etc.: Churchill Livingstone.Google Scholar
Schmitz, K., Patuto, M., & Muller, N.
(2012) The null-subject parameter at the interface between syntax and pragmatics: Evidence from bilingual German-Italian, German-French and Italian-French children. First Language 32(1–2), 205–238. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seal, B. & Hammett, L.
(1995) Language intervention with a hearing child whose parents are deaf. American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology 4(4), 15–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Serratrice, L. & Sorace, A.
(2003) Overt and Null Subjects in Monolingual and Bilingual Italian Acquisition. Proceedings of BUCLD 27, 739–750. Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Serratrice, L., Sorace, A., & Paoli, S.
(2004) Crosslinguistic influence at the syntax-pragmatics interface: Subjects and objects in English-Italian bilingual and monolingual acquisition. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 7 (3), 183–205. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Serratrice, L., Sorace, A., Filiaci, F., & Baldo, M.
(2011) Pronominal objects in English–Italian and Spanish–Italian bilingual children. Applied Psycholinguistics, 1–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sigurðsson, H. & Maling, J.
(2010) The empty left edge condition. In M. Putnam (ed.) Exploring Crash-Proof Grammars, 59–86. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sigurðsson, H.
(2011) Conditions on argument drop. Linguistic Inquiry 42, 267–394. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Snyder, W., Senghas, A., & Inman, I.
(2001) Agreement morphology and the acquisition of noun-drop in Spanish. Language Acquisition 9, 157–173. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sorace, A.
(2011) Pinning down the concept of “interface” in bilingualism. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 1(1), 1–33. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Suppes, P.
(1974) The semantics of children’s language. American Psychologist, 29(2):103. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Todd, P.
(1971) A case of structural interference across sensory modalities in second-language learning. Word 27(1–3), 102–118. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) Does ASL Really Have Just Two Grammatical Persons? Sign Language Studies, 9(2), 166–210. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tsimpli, I.
(2011) External interfaces and the notion of ‘default’. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 1(1), 101–103. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Valian, V.
(1991) Syntactic subjects in the early speech of American and Italian children. Cognition 40, 21–81. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
van den Bogaerde, B. & Baker, A.
(2005) Code mixing in mother-child interaction in deaf families. Sign Language & Linguistics 8(1–2), 153–176. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wang, Q., Lillo-Martin, D., Best, C., & Levitt, A.
(1992) Null subject versus null object: Some evidence from the acquisition of Chinese and English. Language Acquisition 2, 221–254. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Weir, A.
(2009) Subject drop in informal English. Ms. Available online at www​.isle​-linguistics​.org​/resources​/weir2009​.pdf. Accessed on April 20, 2010.
Wulf, A., Dudis, P., Bayley, R., & Lucas, C.
(2002) Variable Subject Presence in ASL Narratives. Sign Language Studies 3(1), 54–76. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zwanziger, E. E., Allen, S. E. M., & Genesee, F.
(2005) Cross-linguistic influence in bilingual acquisition: Subject omission in learners of Inuktitut and English. Journal of Child Language 32(4), 893–909. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 7 other publications

Frederiksen, Anne Therese & Rachel I. Mayberry
2019. Reference tracking in early stages of different modality L2 acquisition: Limited over-explicitness in novice ASL signers’ referring expressions. Second Language Research 35:2  pp. 253 ff. Crossref logo
Koulidobrova, Elena V.
2019.  In Three Streams of Generative Language Acquisition Research [Language Acquisition and Language Disorders, 63],  pp. 297 ff. Crossref logo
Lillo-Martin, Diane & Jonathan Henner
2021. Acquisition of Sign Languages. Annual Review of Linguistics 7:1  pp. 395 ff. Crossref logo
Lillo-Martin, Diane, Ronice Müller de Quadros & Deborah Chen Pichler
2016. Synthesizing commentaries and responses. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 6:6  pp. 839 ff. Crossref logo
Lillo-Martin, Diane, Ronice Müller de Quadros & Deborah Chen Pichler
2016. The development of bimodal bilingualism. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 6:6  pp. 719 ff. Crossref logo
Quadros, Ronice Müller de, Kathryn Davidson, Diane Lillo-Martin & Karen Emmorey
2020. Code-blending with depicting signs. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 10:2  pp. 290 ff. Crossref logo
Tang, Gladys W. L. & Jia Li
2018. Acquisition of Classifier Constructions in HKSL by Bimodal Bilingual Deaf Children of Hearing Parents. Frontiers in Psychology 9 Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 02 november 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.