Chapter published in:
Typical and Impaired Processing in Morphosyntax
Edited by Vincent Torrens
[Language Acquisition and Language Disorders 64] 2020
► pp. 153173
References

References

Argyri, E., & Sorace, A.
(2007) Crosslinguistic influence and language dominance in older bilingual children. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 10, 79–99. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Arnold, J., Brown-Schmidt, S., & Trueswell, J.
(2007) Children’s use of gender and order-of-mention during pronoun comprehension. Language and Cognitive Processes, 22(4), 527–565. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ågren, M., & Van de Weijer, J.
(2013) Number problems in monolingual and bilingual French-speaking children. Language, Interaction and Acquisition, 4(1), 25–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bates, D., Maechler, M., & Bolker, B.
(2013) Lme4: Linear mixed-effects models using S4 classes (R package version 0.999999-2). Retrieved from http://​CRAN​.R​-project​.org​/package​=lme4 (3 May, 2020).Google Scholar
Bialystok, E.
(2007) Cognitive effects of bilingualism: How linguistic experience leads to cognitive change. International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism, 10, 210–223. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blom, E., Polišenská, D., & Weerman, F.
(2008) Articles, adjectives and age of onset: the acquisition of Dutch grammatical gender. Second Language Research, 24, 289–323.Google Scholar
Blom, E., & Vasic, N.
(2011) The production and processing of determiner-noun agreement in child L2 Dutch. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism, 1(3), 265–290. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brouwer, S., Cornips, L., & Hulk, A.
(2008) Misrepresentation of Dutch neuter gender in older bilingual children? In E. Gavrusheva & B. Haznedar (Eds.), Trends in child second language acquisition (pp. 83–96). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brouwer, S., Sprenger, S., & Unsworth, S.
(2017) Processing grammatical gender in Dutch: Evidence from eye movements. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 159, 50–65. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cantone, K. F., & Müller N.
(2008) Un nase or una nase? What gender marking within switched DPs reveals about the architecture of the bilingual language faculty. Lingua, 118, 810–826. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chondrogianni, V., & Marinis, T.
(2012) Production and processing asymmetries in the acquisition of tense morphology by sequential bilingual children. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 15, 5–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chondrogianni, V., Marinis, T., Edwards, S., & Blom, E.
(2015) Production and on-line comprehension of definite articles and clitic pronouns by Greek sequential bilingual children and monolingual children with specific language impairment. Applied Psycholinguistics, 36, 1155–1191. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chondrogianni, V., Vasić, N., Marinis, T., & Blom, E.
(2015) Production and on-line comprehension of definiteness in English and Dutch by monolingual and sequential bilingual children. Second Language Research, 31(3), 309–341. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Corbett, G. G., & Fraser, N. M.
(2000) Default gender. In B. Unterbeck (Ed.), Gender in grammar and cognition (pp. 55–91). Berlin: Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cornips, L., & Hulk, A. C. J.
(2006) External and internal factors in bilingual and bidialectal language development: Grammatical gender of the Dutch definite determiner. In C. Lefebvre, L. White, & C. Jourdan (Eds.), L2 acquisition and creole genesis (pp. 355–378). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Döpke, S.
(1998) Competing language structures: The acquisition of verb placement by bilingual German-English children. Journal of Child Language, 25, 555–584. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2000) Generation of and retraction from cross-linguistically motivated structures in bilingual first language acquisition. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 3, 209–226. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fhlannchadha, S. N., & Hickey, T. M.
(2017) Acquiring an opaque gender system in Irish, an endangered indigenous language. First Language, 37(5). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Foursha-Stevenson, C., & Nicoladis, E.
(2011) Early emergence of syntactic awareness and cross-linguistic influence in bilingual children’s judgments. International Journal of Bilingualism, 15, 521–534. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Franceschina, F.
(2005) Fossilized second-language grammars: The acquisition of grammatical gender. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gagarina, N., & Sauermann, A.
In press). Patterns of anaphora resolution in Russian: Bilingual and monolingual settings. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism.
Gvozdev, A. N.
(1961) Formirovanie u rebeka grammatičeskogo stroja russkogo jazyka [Language development of a Russian child]. Moscow: APN RSFSR.Google Scholar
Honselaar, W.
(2014) De frequentie van flexieklassen van het substantivum in het Russisch [Frequency of inflectional classes of Russian nouns]. In W. Honselaar, J. Stelleman, & W. G. Weststijn (Eds.), To the point. Festschrift for Eric de Haard (pp. 119–142). Amsterdam: Pegagus.Google Scholar
Huettig, F., & Brouwer, S.
(2015) Delayed anticipatory spoken language processing in adults with dyslexia: Evidence from eye-tracking. Dyslexia, 21, 97–122. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hulk, A. C. J., & Cornips, L.
(2006) Neuter gender and interface vulnerability in child L2/2L1 Dutch. In S. Unsworth, T. Parodi, A. Sorace, & M. Young-Scholten (Eds.), Paths of development in L1 and L2 acquisition (pp. 107–134). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hulk, A., & Müller, N.
(2000) Crosslinguistic influence in bilingual children: Object omission and root infinitives. In C. Howell, S. A. Fish, & T. Keith-Lucas (Eds.), BUCLD 24: Proceedings of the 24th Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development (pp. 546–557). Sommerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Janssen, B.
(2016) The acquisition of gender and case in Polish and Russian. Amsterdam: Pegasus.Google Scholar
Janssen, B., Meir, N., Baker, A., & Armon-Lotem, S.
(2015) On-line comprehension of Russian case cues in monolingual Russian and bilingual Russian-Dutch and Russian-Hebrew children. In E. Grillo & K. Jepson (Eds.), BUCLD 39: Proceedings of the 39th Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development (pp. 266–278). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Kaiser, E.
(2011) Salience and contrast effects in reference resolution: The interpretation of Dutch pronouns and demonstratives. Language and Cognitive Processes, 26(10), 1587–1624. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keij, B., Cornips, L., Van Hout, R., Hulk, A., & Van Emmerik, J.
(2012) The acquisition of grammatical gender and the definite determiner in Dutch by L1-TD, L1-SLI, and eL2 children. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism, 2(4), 379–403. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kupisch, T., Müller, N., & Cantone, K. F.
(2002) Gender in monolingual and bilingual first language acquisition: Comparing Italian and French. Lingue e Linguaggio, 1, 107–147.Google Scholar
Lew-Williams, C., & Fernald, A.
(2007) Young children learning Spanish make rapid use of grammatical gender in spoken word recognition. Psychological Science, 18(3), 193–198. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mak, W. M., Tribushinina, E., Lomako, J., Gagarina, N., Abrosova, E., & Sanders. T.
(2017) Connective processing by bilingual children and monolinguals with specific language impairment: Distinct profiles. Journal of Child Language, 44, 329–345. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Marinis, T.
(2010) Using on-line processing methods in language acquisition research. In E. Blom & S. Unsworth (Eds.), Experimental methods in language acquisition research (pp. 139–162). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, N., & Hulk, A.
(2001) Crosslinguistic influence in bilingual language acquisition: Italian and French as recipient languages. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 4, 1–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nicoladis, E.
(2006) Cross-linguistic transfer in adjective-noun strings by preschool bilingual children. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 9(1), 15–32. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Orgassa, A., & Weerman, F.
(2008) Dutch gender in specific language impairment and second language acquisition. Second Language Research, 24(3), 333–364. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Paradis, J.
(2010) The interface between bilingual development and specific language impairment. Applied Psycholinguistics, 31, 227–252. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roberts, L., Gullberg, M., & Indefrey, P.
(2008) Online pronoun resolution in L2 discourse: L1 influence and general learner effects. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 30, 333–357. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rodina, Y.
(2008)  Semantics and morphology: The acquisition of grammatical gender in Russian (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University of Tromsø.
(2014) Variation in the input: Child and caregiver in the acquisition of grammatical gender in Russian. Language Sciences, 43, 116–132. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rodina, Y., & Westergaard, M.
(2012) A cue-based approach to the acquisition of grammatical gender in Russian. Journal of Child Language, 39(5), 1077–1106. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2017) Grammatical gender in bilingual Norwegian–Russian acquisition: The role of input and transparency. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 20, 197–214. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sanford, A. J., & Filik, R.
(2007) “They” as a gender-unspecified singular pronoun: Eye-tracking reveals a processing cost. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 60(2), 171–178. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Serratrice, L.
(2007) Cross-linguistic influence in the interpretation of anaphoric and cataphoric pronouns in English-Italian bilingual children. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 10, 225–238. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Serratrice, L., Sorace, A., & Paoli, S.
(2004) Crosslinguistic influence at the syntaxpragmatic interface: Subjects and objects in English-Italian bilingual and monolingual acquisition. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 7, 183–205. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sorace, A., & Serratrice, L.
(2009) Internal and external interfaces in bilingual language development: Beyond structural overlap. International Journal of Bilingualism, 13, 195–210. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thomas, E. M., & Gathercole, V.
(2007) Children’s productive command of grammatical gender and mutation in Welsh: An alternative to rule-based learning. First Language, 27, 251–278. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tribushinina, E., & Mak, W. M.
(2016) Ce que les corpus de production orale ne peuvent montrer - apports de l'oculométrie (eye-tracking) dans la recherche sur le bilinguisme et sur la dysphasie. In M. Kilani-Schoch, C. Surcouf, & A. Xanthos (Eds.), Nouvelles technologies et standards méthodologiques en linguistique (pp. 161–196). Lausanne: Université de Lausanne.Google Scholar
Tribushinina, E., Mak, W. M., Andreiushina, E., Dubinkina, E., & Sanders, T.
(2017) Connective use by bilinguals and monolinguals with SLI. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 20(1), 98–113. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Unsworth, S.
(2008) Age and input in the acquisition of grammatical gender in Dutch. Second Language Research, 24, 365–396. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Assessing the role of current and CUMULATIVE exposure in simultaneous bilingual acquisition: The case of Dutch gender. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 16(1), 86–110. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Unsworth, S., Argyri, F., Cornips, L., Hulk, A., Sorace, A., & Tsimpli, I.
(2014) The role of age of onset and input in early child bilingualism in Greek and Dutch. Applied Psycholinguistics, 35, 765–805. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
VanPatten, B., Keating, G. D, & Leeser, M. J.
(2012) Missing verbal inflections as a representational problem. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism, 2(2), 109–140. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
White, L.
(2003) Second language acquisition and Universal Grammar. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Second language acquisition at the interfaces. Lingua, 121(4), 577–590. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yan, S., & Nicoladis, E.
(2009) Finding le mot juste: Differences between bilingual and monolingual children’s lexical access in comprehension and production. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 12(3), 323–335. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zufferey, S., Mak, W., Degand, L., & Sanders, T.
(2015) Advanced learners’ comprehension of discourse connectives: The role of L1 transfer across on-line and off-line tasks. Second Language Research, 31(3), 389–411. CrossrefGoogle Scholar