Bishop, M., & Hicks, S.
(2005) Orange eyes: Bimodal bilingualism in hearing adults from Deaf families. Sign Language Studies, 51, 188–230. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Grosjean, F.
(1989) Neurolinguists, beware! The bilingual is not two monolinguals in one person. Brain and Language, 361, 3–15. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ivimey, G.P.
(1981) The production and perception by profoundly deaf children of syntactic time cues in English. British Journal of Educational Psychology, 51 (1), 58–65. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Li, P., Legault, J., & Litcofsky, K. A.
(2014) Neuroplasticity as a function of second language learning: Anatomical changes in the human brain. Cortex, 581, 301–324. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lillo-Martin, D., Müller de Quadros, R., & Chen Pichler, D.
(2016) The development of bimodal bilingualism: implications for linguistic theory. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism, 6(6), 719–755. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Quigley, S.P., & King, C.M.
(1980) Syntactic performance of hearing-impaired and normal hearing individuals. Applied Psycholinguistics, 11, 329–356. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Quigley, S. P., Power, D. J., & Steinkamp, M. W.
(1977) The language structure of deaf children. Volta Review, 791, 73–84.Google Scholar
Reilly, J.S.
(2001) From affect to language. Development of evaluation in narrative in spoken English and American Sign Language. In L. Verhoeven, & S. Strömqvist (Eds.), Narrative development in a multilingual context (pp. 399#x2013;416). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Singleton, L., Morgan, D., Di Gello, E., Wiles J., & Rivers, R.
(2004) Vocabulary use by low, moderate, and high ASL-proficient writers compared to ESL and monolingual speakers. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 91, 86–103. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Taeschner, T., Devescovi, A., & Volterra, V.
(1988) Affixes and function words in the written language of deaf children. Applied Psycholinguistics, 91, 385–401. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tur-Kaspa, H., & Dromi, E.
2001, Grammatical deviations in the spoken and written language of Hebrew-Speaking children with hearing impairments. Language, Speech and Hearing Services in Schools, 321, 79–89. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Van Beijsterveldt, L.M., & Van Hell, J.G.
(2009) Evaluative expression in deaf children’s written narratives. International Journal of Language and Communication Disorders, 441, 675–692. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2010) Lexical noun phrases in texts written by deaf children and adults with different proficiency levels in sign language. International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism, 131, 439–468. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2012) The development of deaf writers’ tense marking in narrative and expository text: a bimodal bilingual perspective. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 151, 128–144. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Van Hell, J.G., & Tanner, D.
(2012) Second language proficiency and cross-language lexical activation. Language Learning, 621, 148–171. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wilbur, R.B., & Quigley, S.P.
(1975) Syntactic structures in the written language of deaf children. Volta Review, 771, 195–203.Google Scholar
Williams, C., & Mayer, C.
(2015) Writing in young deaf children. Review of Educational Research, 851, 630–666. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wolbers, K.A., Bowers, L.M., Dostal, H.M., & Graham, S.C.
(2014) Deaf writers’ application of American Sign Language knowledge to English. International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism, 171, 410–428. DOI logoGoogle Scholar