References

References

Corbett, G. G.
(1991) Gender. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Finocchiaro, C., Alario, F.-X., Schiller, N. O., Costa, A., Miozzo, M., & Caramazza, A.
(2011) Gender congruency goes Europe: A cross-linguistic study of the gender congruency effect in Romance and Germanic languages. Italian Journal of Linguistics, 23, 161–198.Google Scholar
Ganushchak, L. Y., Verdonschot, R. G., & Schiller, N. O.
(2011) When leaf becomes neuter: event-related potential evidence for grammatical gender transfer in bilingualism. Neuro Report, 22, 106–110.Google Scholar
Goad, H. & White, L.
(2019) Prosodic Effects on L2 Grammars. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goad, H., White, L., & Bruhn de Garavito, J.
(2011) Prosodic transfer at different levels of structure: The L2 acquisition of Spanish plurals. In N. Danis, K. Mesh, & H. Sung (Eds.), Proceedings of the 35th Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development: Online Proceedings Supplement.
Hawkins, R.
(2000) Persistent selective fossilisation in second language acquisition and the optimal design of the language faculty. Essex Research Reports in Linguistics, 34, 75–90.Google Scholar
Hawkins, R., & Franceschina, F.
(2004) Explaining the acquisition and non-acquisition of determiner-noun gender concord in French and Spanish. In P. Prévost & J. Paradis (Eds.), The acquisition of French in different contexts (pp. 175–205). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hawkins, R., & Liszka, S.
(2003) Locating the source of defective past tense marking in advanced L2 English speakers. In R. van Hout, A. Hulk, F. Kuiken, & R. Towell (Eds.), The interface between syntax and lexicon in second language acquisition (pp. 21–44). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
La Heij, W., Mak, P., Sander, J., & Willeboordse, E.
(1998) The gender-congruency effect in picture-word tasks. Psychological Research, 61, 209–219. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Miozzo, M., & Caramazza, A.
(1999) The selection of determiners in noun phrase production. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 25, 907–922.Google Scholar
Rothman, J.
(2015) Linguistic and cognitive motivations for the Typological Primacy Model (TPM) of third language (L3) transfer: Timing of acquisition and proficiency considered. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 18, 179–190. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schiller, N. O., & Caramazza, A.
(2006) Grammatical gender selection and the representation of morphemes: The production of Dutch diminutives. Language and Cognitive Processes, 21, 945–973. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schiller, N. O., & Costa, A.
(2006) Different selection principles of free-standing and bound morphemes in language production. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 32, 1201–1207.Google Scholar
Schiller, N. O.
(2013) Psycholinguistic approaches to the investigation of grammatical gender in speech production: An overview and new data. In G.C. Corbett, (ed.), The Expression of Gender (161–190). Berlin/New York: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schriefers, H.
(1993) Syntactic processes in the production of noun phrases. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 19, 841–850.Google Scholar
Wang, M., & Schiller, N. O.
(2019) A review on grammatical gender agreement in speech production. Frontiers in Language Science, 9, 2754.Google Scholar