Introduction published in:
Parsing to Learn
Edited by Laurent Dekydtspotter and Claire Renaud
[Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 4:2] 2014
► pp. 222255
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Avery, Nick & Emma Marsden
2018. A methodological synthesis of self-paced reading in second language research. Applied Psycholinguistics 39:5  pp. 861 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 05 january 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.



Adger, D.
(2003) Core Syntax: A minimalist approach. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Alarcón, I.
(2011) Spanish gender agreement under complete and incomplete acquisition: Early and late bilinguals’ linguistic behavior within the noun phrase. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 14(3), 332–350. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bartning, I.
(2000) Gender agreement in L2 French: Pre-advanced vs. advanced learners. Studia Linguistica, 54(2), 225–237. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bond, K., Gabriele, A., Fiorentino, R., & Alemán Bañón, J.
(2011) Individual differences and the role of the L1 in L2 processing: An ERP investigation. In J. Herschensohn, & D. Tanner (Eds.), Proceedings of the 11th Generative Approaches to Second Language Acquisition Conference (GASLA 2011) (pp. 17–29). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Bruhn de Garavito, J., & White, L.
(2002) L2 acquisition of Spanish DPs: The status of grammatical features. In A. T. Pérez-Leroux, & J. M. Liceras (Eds.), The acquisition of Spanish morphosyntax: The L1/L2 connection (pp. 151–176). Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chomsky, N.
(1995) The Minimalist program. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Cohen, J.
(1988) Statistical power analysis for the behavioral sciences (2nd ed.). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Dekydtspotter, L.
(2001) The universal parser and interlanguage: Domain-specific mental organization in the comprehension of combien interrogatives in English-French interlanguage. Second Language Research, 17(2), 91–143. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dekydtspotter, L., & Renaud, C.
(2009) On the contrastive analysis of features in second language acquisition: Uninterpretable gender on past participles in English-French processing. Second Language Research, 25(2), 251–263. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dekydtspotter, L., Sprouse, R. A., & Anderson, B.
(1997) The interpretive interface in L2 acquisition: The process-result distinction in English-French interlanguage grammars. Language Acquisition, 6(4), 297–332. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fodor, J. D.
(1998) Parsing to learn. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 27(3), 339–374. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Foote, R.
(2011) Integrated knowledge of agreement in early and late English-Spanish bilinguals. Applied Psycholinguistics, 32(1), 187–220. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Foucart, A.
(2008) Grammatical gender processing in French as a first and as a second language. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Université Aix-Marseille I, France and University of Edinburgh, Scotland. Crossref
Foucart, A., & Frenck-Mestre, C.
(2011) Grammatical gender processing in L2: Electrophysiological evidence of the effect of L1-L2 syntactic similarity. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 14(3), 379–399. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Franceschina, F.
(2005) Fossilized second language grammars: The acquisition of grammatical gender. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Crossref[ p. 253 ]Google Scholar
Franceschina, F., & Hawkins, R.
(2003) 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
Grüter, T., Lew-Williams, C., & Fernald, A.
(2012) Grammatical gender in L2: A production or a real-time processing problem? Second Language Research, 28(2), 191–215. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Halle, M., & Marantz, A.
(1993) Distributed morphology and the pieces of inflection. In K. Hale, & S. J. Keyser (Eds.), The view from building 20 (pp. 111–176). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harley, H., & Ritter, E.
(2002) Person and number in pronouns: A feature-geometric analysis. Language, 78(3), 482–526. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hawkins, R.
(2001) The theoretical significance of Universal Grammar in second language acquisition. Second Language Research, 17(4), 345–367. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hawkins, R., & Casillas, G.
(2008) Explaining frequency of verb morphology in early L2 speech. Lingua, 118(4), 595–612. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hawkins, R., & Chan, C. Y.-H.
(1997) The partial availability of Universal Grammar in second language acquisition: The “failed functional features hypothesis”. Second Language Research, 13(3), 187–226. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hawkins, R., & Hattori, H.
(2006) Interpretation of English multiple wh-questions by Japanese speakers: A missing uninterpretable feature account. Second Language Research, 22(3), 269–301. 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
Hopp, H.
(2007) Ultimate attainment at the interfaces in second language acquisition: Grammar and processing. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Groningen, The Netherlands. Crossref
Keating, G.
(2009) Sensitivity to violations of gender agreement in native and nonnative Spanish: An eye-movement investigation. Language Learning, 59(3), 503–535. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Klein-Braley, C.
(1985) A cloze-up on the c-test: A study in the construct validation of authentic tests. Language Testing, 2(1), 76–104. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lardiere, D.
(1998a) Case and tense in the “fossilized” steady state. Second Language Research, 14(1), 1–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1998b) Dissociating syntax from morphology in a divergent L2 end-state grammar. Second Language Research, 14(4), 359–375. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2006) Attainment and acquirability in second language acquisition. Second Language Research, 22(3), 239–242. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) Feature assembly in second language acquisition. In J. Liceras, H. Zobl, & H. Goodluck (Eds.), The role of features in second language acquisition (pp. 106–140). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Some thoughts on the contrastive analysis of features in second language acquisition. Second Language Research, 25(2), 173–227. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
López Prego, B., & Gabriele, A.
(2012) Examining the nature of variability in gender and number agreement in native and non-native Spanish. In A. K. Biller, E. Y. Chung, & A. E. Kimball (Eds.), Proceedings of the 36th Boston University Conference on Language Development (pp. 315–327). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.[ p. 254 ]Google Scholar
McCarthy, C.
(2007) Morphological variability in second language Spanish. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, McGill University, Montréal. Crossref
(2008) Morphological variability in the comprehension of agreement: An argument for representation over computation. Second Language Research, 24(4), 459–486. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Meisel, J. M.
(1997) The acquisition of the syntax of negation in French and German: Contrasting first and second language acquisition. Second Language Research, 13(3), 227–263. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montrul, S., Foote, R., & Perpiñán, S.
(2008) Gender agreement in adult second language learners and Spanish heritage speakers: The effects of age and context of acquisition. Language Learning, 58(3), 503–553. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Prévost, P., & White, L.
(2000) Missing surface inflection hypothesis or impairment in second language acquisition? Evidence from tense and agreement. Second Language Research, 16(2), 103–133. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rohde, D.
(2001) Linger. Retrieved 3 June 2009, from http://​tedlab​.mit​.edu​/~dr​/Linger/ CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sabourin, L.
(2003) Grammatical gender and second language processing: An ERP study. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Groeningen, The Netherlands. Crossref
Sabourin, L., Stowe, L. A., & de Haan, G. J.
(2006) Transfer effects in learning a second language grammatical gender system. Second Language Research, 22(1), 1–29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sagarra, N., & Herschensohn, J.
(2011) Proficiency and animacy effects on L2 gender agreement processes during comprehension. Language Learning, 61(1), 80–116. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schwartz, B. D.
(1999) Let’s make up your mind: “Special nativist” perspectives on language, modularity of mind, and nonnative language acquisition. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 21(4), 635–655. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schwartz, B. D., & Sprouse, R. A.
(1996) L2 cognitive states and the full transfer/full access model. Second Language Research, 12(1), 40–72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shieber, S. M.
(1986) An introduction to unification-based approaches to grammar. Stanford, CA: Center for the Study of Language and Information. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tokowicz, N., & MacWhinney, B.
(2005) Implicit and explicit measures of sensitivity to violations in second language grammar: An event-related potential investigation. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 27(2), 173–204. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tsimpli, I. M., & Dimitrakopoulou, M.
(2007) The interpretability hypothesis: Evidence from wh-interrogatives in second language acquisition. Second Language Research, 23(2), 215–242. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Valdman, A., Pons, C., Scullen, M. E., & Jourdain, S.
(2002) Chez nous (2nd ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearsons Education. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wagers, M., & McElree, B.
(2011) Memory for linguistic features: Evidence from the dynamics of agreement. Available from http://​dl​.dropbox​.com​/u​/3840089​/WagersMcElree​.2011​.Agreement​.pdf CrossrefGoogle Scholar
White, L., Valenzuela, E., Kozlowska-Macgregor, M., & Leung, Y.-k. I.
(2004) Gender and number agreement in nonnative Spanish. Applied Psycholinguistics, 25(1), 105–133. Crossref[ p. 255 ]Google Scholar