References

References

Alibali, M. W., & Goldin-Meadow, S.
(1993) Gesture – speech mismatch and mechanisms of learning: What the hands reveal about a child’s state of mind. Cognitive Psychology, 25, 468–523. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Allen, S., Özyürek, A., Kita, S., Brown, A., Furman, R., Ishizuka, T., & Fujii, M.
(2007) Language-specific and universal influences in children’s packaging of Manner and Path: A comparison of English, Japanese, and Turkish. Cognition, 102, 16–48. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Argyle, M.
(1972) Non-verbal communication in human social interaction. In R. Hinde (Ed.). Nonverbal communication (pp. 243–269). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Beattie, G.
(2003) Visible thought: The new psychology of body language. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Bowerman, M.
(1982) Starting to talk worse: Clues to language acquisition from children’s later speech errors. In S. Strauss (Ed.), U-shaped behavioral growth (pp. 101–114). New York: Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Broaders, S. C., Cook, S. W., Mitchell, Z., & Goldin-Meadow, S.
(2007) Making children gesture brings out implicit knowledge and leads to learning. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 136, 539–550. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bruner, J. S., Olver, R. R., & Greenfield, P. M.
(1966) Studies in cognitive growth. New York: Wiley and Sons.Google Scholar
Capirci, O., Caselli, M. C., & De Angelis, V.
(2010) Gesture for speaking and gesture for thinking in children with typical and atypical development: A new theoretical framework. In D. Riva & C. Njiokiktjien (Eds.), Brain lesion localization and developmental functions: Basal ganglia, connecting systems, cerebellum, mirror neurons (pp. 201–216). Montrouge: John Libbey Eurotext.Google Scholar
Capirci, O., Contaldo, A., Caselli, M. C., & Volterra, V.
(2005) From action to language through gesture: A longitudinal perspective. Gesture 5 (1–2), 155–177. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Capirci, O., & Volterra, V.
(2008) Gesture and speech: The emergence and development of a strong and changing partnership. Gesture 8 (1), 22–44. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Choi, S., & Bowerman, M.
(1991) Learning to express motion events in English and Korean: The influence of language-specific lexicalization patterns. Cognition, 41, 83–121. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Colletta, J. -M.
(2004) Le développement de la parole chez l’enfant âgé de 6 à 11 ans: Corps, langage et cognition. Hayen: Mardaga.Google Scholar
(2009) Comparative analysis of children’s narratives at different ages: A multimodal approach. Gesture, 9 (1), 61–97. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 131 ]
Colletta, J. -M., Guidetti, M., Capirci, O., Cristilli, C., Demir, O. E., Kunene Nicolas, R. N., & Levine, S.
(2015) Effects of age and language on co-speech gesture production: An investigation of French, American, and Italian children’s narratives. Journal of Child Language, 42 (1), 122–145. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Collins, A. M., & Quillian, M. R.
(1969) Retrieval time from semantic memory. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 8, 240–247. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Ruiter, J. P.
(2007) Postcards from the mind: The relationship between speech, imagistic gesture, and thought. Gesture, 7 (1), 21–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dočekal, M.
(2009) Dvojitá prefixace a sémantika sloves pohybu. Slovo a slovesnost, 70 (4), 327–341.Google Scholar
Ekman, P., & Friesen, W. V.
(1969) The repertoire of nonverbal behavior categories, origins, usage, and coding. Semiotica, 1, 49–98. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fibigerova, K.
(2012) The impact of language on development of verbal and gestural expression of motion: Comparison between different-aged Czech and French. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Toulouse 2, Toulouse.Google Scholar
Fibigerova, K., Guidetti, M., & Šulová, L.
(2010) How French and Czech children and adults gesture when speaking about Motion. Paper presented at the 4th Conference of the International Society for Gesture Studies, Frankfurt an der Oder, Germany.
(2012) Verbal and gestural expression of motion in French and Czech. In L. Filipović & K. M. Jaszczolt (Eds.), Space and time across languages and cultures II: Language, culture and cognition (pp. 251–268). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Filipović, L.
(2007) Talking about motion: Crosslinguistic investigation of lexicalization patterns. Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Guidetti, M.
(2002) The emergence of pragmatics: forms and functions of conventional gestures in young French children. First Language, 22 (3), 265–285.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) Yes or no? How do young children combine gestures and words to agree and refuse. Journal of Child Language, 32 , 911–924. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gullberg, M., Hendriks, H., & Hickmann, M.
(2008) Learning to talk and gesture about motion in French. First Language, 28 (2), 200–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hickmann, M.
(2006) The relativity of motion in first language acquisition. In M. Hickmann & S. Robert (Eds.), Space in languages. Linguistic systems and cognitive categories (pp. 281–308). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hickmann, M., Hendriks, H., & Champaud, C.
(2008) Typological constraints on motion in French child language. In J. Guo, E. Lieven, S. Ervin-Tripp, N. Budwig, S. Özçalışkan & K. Nakamura (Eds.), Crosslinguistic approaches to the psychology of language: Research in the tradition of Dan Isaac Slobin (pp. 307–330). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Hickmann, M., Hendriks, H., & Gullberg, M.
(2011) Developmental perspectives on the expression of motion in speech and gesture: A comparison of French and English. Language, Interaction and Acquisition, 2 (1), 129–156. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hijazo-Gascón, A., & Ibarretxe-Antuñano, I.
(2013) Same family, different Paths: Intratypological differences in three Romance languages. In J. Goschler & A. Stefanowitsch (Eds.), Variation and change in the encoding of motion events (pp. 39–54). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 132 ]
Hohenstein, J., Naigles, L., Eisenberg, A.
(2004) Keeping verb acquisition in motion: A comparison of English and Spanish. In G. Hall & S. Waxman (Eds.), Weaving a lexicon (pp. 569–602). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Holler, J., & Beattie, G.
(2002) A micro-analytic investigation of how iconic gesture and speech represent core semantic features in talk. Semiotica, 142 , 31–69.Google Scholar
(2003) Pragmatic aspects of representational gestures: Do speakers use them to clarify verbal ambiguity for the listener? Gesture, 3 , 127–154. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holler, J., Shovelton, H., & Beattie, G.
(2009) Do iconic hand gestures really contribute to the communication of semantic Information in a face-to-face context? Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 33 (2), 73–88. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hrstková, K.
(2007) Czech prefixed verbs in a valency lexicon. In J. Šafránková & J. Pavlů (Eds.), WDS’07 Proceedings of Contributed Papers, Part I: Mathematics and Computer Sciences (pp. 131–137). Prague: Matfyzpress.Google Scholar
Huber, J.
(2017) Motion and the English verb: A diachronic study. Oxford, New York: Oxford University Press.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Iverson, J. M., Capirci, O., & Caselli, M. C.
(1994) From communication to language in two modalities. Cognitive Development, 9 , 23–43. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Iverson, J. M., & Goldin-Meadow, S.
(2005) Gesture paves the way for language development. Psychological Science, 16 (5), 367–370. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnston, J. R., & Slobin, D. I.
(1979) The development of locative expressions in English, Italian, Serbo-Croatian and Turkish. Journal of Child Language, 3 , 529–545.Google Scholar
Jovanovic, J., & Martinovic-Zic, A.
(2004) Why manner matters. In C. Moder & A. Martinovic-Zic (Eds.), Discourse Across Languages and Cultures (pp. 211–226). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kendon, A.
(2004) Gesture: Visible action as utterance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kira, G., Cook, S., Malyushenkova, V., & Vdovina, T.
(2010) Russian verbs of motion. In V. Hasko & R. Perelmutter (Eds.), New approaches to Slavic verbs of motion (pp. 361–381). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Kita, S., & Özyürek, A.
(2003) What does cross-linguistic variation in semantic coordination of speech and gesture reveal: Evidence for an interface representation of spatial thinking and speaking. Journal of Memory and Language, 48 , 16–32. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kita, S., Özyürek, A., Allen, S., Brown, A., Furman, R., & Ishizuka, T.
(2007) Relations between syntactic encoding and co-speech gestures: Implications for a model of speech and gesture production. Journal of Language and Cognitive Processes, 22 , 1212–1236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kopecka, A.
(2006) The semantic structure of motion verbs in French: Typological perspectives. In M. Hickmann & S. Robert (Eds.), Space in languages: Linguistic systems and cognitive categories (pp. 83–101), Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kunene Nicolas, R., Guidetti, M., & Colletta, J. M.
(2016) A cross-linguistic study of the development of gesture and speech in Zulu and French oral narratives. Journal of Child Language, 4 , 1–27.Google Scholar
[ p. 133 ]
Latkowska, J.
(2011) On the representations of motion events: Perspectives from L2 research. In M. Pawlak & J. Bielak (Eds.), New perspectives in language, discourse and translation studies (pp. 91–102). Berlin: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson, S. C., & Holler, J.
(2014) The origin of human multi-modal communication. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society: Biological Sciences, 369 (1651). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McNeill, D.
(1992) Hand and mind: What gestures reveal about thought. Chicago, London: The University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(2005) Gesture and thought. Chicago, London: University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Imagery for speaking. In J. Guo, E. Lieven, N. Budwig, S. Ervin-Tripp, K. Nakamura, & S. Özçalışkan (Eds.). Crosslinguistic approaches to the psychology of language: Research in the tradition of Dan Isaac Slobin (pp. 517–530). New York: Psychology Press.Google Scholar
McNeill, D., & Duncan, S.
(2000) Growth points in thinking-for-speaking. In D. McNeill (Ed.), Language and gesture (pp. 141–161). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Norris, S.
(Ed.) (2015) Multimodality: Critical concepts in linguistics, Vol. 1 . Abingdon, UK: Routledge.Google Scholar
Oh, K. J.
(2003) Manner and Path in motion event descriptions in English and Korean. In B. Beachley, A. Brown, & F. Conlin (Eds.), Proceedings of the 27th Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development (pp. 580–590). Boston, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Özçalışkan, S., & Goldin-Meadow, S.
(2005) Gesture is at the cutting edge of early language. Cognition, 96 , 101–113. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Özçaliskan, S. & Goldin-Meadow, S.
(2009) When gesture – speech combinations do and do not index linguistic change. Language and Cognitive Processes, 24 (2), 190–217. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Özçalışkan, S., & Slobin, D. I.
(1999) Learning how to search for the frog: Expression of manner of motion in English, Spanish, and Turkish. In A. Greenhill, H. Littlefield, & C. Tano (Eds.), Proceedings of the 23rd Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development (pp. 541–552). Boston, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Özyürek, A.
(2014) Hearing and seeing meaning in speech and gesture: Insights from brain and behavior. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society: Biological Sciences, 369 (1651). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Özyürek, A., Kita, S., Allen, S., Brown, A., Furman, R., & Ishizuka, T.
(2008) Development of cross-linguistic variation in speech and gesture: Motion events in English and Turkish. Developmental Psychology, 44 (4), 1040–1054. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Özyürek, A., Kita, S., Allen, S., Furman, R., & Brown, A.
(2005) How does linguistic framing of events influence co-speech gestures? Insights from cross-linguistic variations and similarities. Gesture, 5 , 215–237. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Özyürek, A., Sotaro K., & Allen, S.
(2001) Tomato man movies: Stimulus kit designed to elicit manner, path and causal constructions in motion events with regard to speech and gestures. Nijmegen, The Netherlands: Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguitics, Language and Cognition group.Google Scholar
[ p. 134 ]
Özyürek, A., Willems, R. M., Kita, S., & Hagoort, P.
(2007) On-line integration of semantic information from speech and gesture: insights from event-related brain potentials. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 19 (4), 605–616. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Papafragou, A., Massey, C., & Gleitman, L.
(2002) Shake, rattle, ‘n’ roll: The representation of motion in language and cognition. Cognition, 84 , 189–219. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Piaget, J., & Inhelder, B.
(1966) La psychologie de l’enfant. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France.Google Scholar
Pine, K., Lufkin, N., Kirk, E., & Messer, D.
(2007) A microgenetic analysis of the relationship between speech and gesture in children: Evidence from semantic and temporal synchrony. Language and Cognitive Processes, 22 , 243–246. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pokorný, J.
(2010) Lingvistická antropologie: Jazyk, mysl, kultura. Prague: Grada Publishing.Google Scholar
Rescher, N.
(1989) Cognitive economy: The economic dimension of the theory of knowledge. Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh Press.Google Scholar
Riemer, N.
(2010) Introducing semantics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rosch, E.
(1978) Principles of categorization. In E. Rosch & B. B. Lloyd (Eds.), Cognition and Categorization (pp. 27–48). Hillsdale, New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Saicová Římalová, L.
(2009) O významech sloves typu jít a typu chodit v češtině. Bohemistyka 9 , 161–176.Google Scholar
(2010) Vybraná slovesa pohybu v češtině; Studie z kognitivní lingvistiky. Praha: Karolinum.Google Scholar
Sekine, K.
(2011) The role of gesture in the language production of preschool children. Gesture, 11 (2), 148–173. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sekine, K., Snowden, H., & Kita, S.
(2015) The development of the ability to semantically integrate information in speech and iconic gesture in comprehension. Cognitive Science, 39 , 1855–1880. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sikora, D.
(2013) Is the Polish verb iść an auxiliary to be? In I. Kor Chahine (Ed.) Current Studies in Slavic Linguistics (pp. 123–137), Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Slobin, D. I.
(1996) Two ways to travel: Verbs of motion in English and Spanish. In M. Shibatani & S. A. Thompson (Eds.), Grammatical constructions: Their form and meaning (pp. 195–220). Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
(2000) Verbalized events: A dynamic approach to linguistic relativity and determinism. In S. Niemeier & R. Dirven (Eds.), Evidence for linguistic relativity (pp. 107–138). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) The many ways to search for a frog: Linguistic typology and the expression of motion events. In S. Strömqvist & L. Verhoeven (Eds.), Relating events in narrative: Typological and contextual perspectives (pp. 219–257). New York: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
(2005) How people move: Discourse effects of linguistic typology. In C. L. Moder & A. Martinovic-Zic (Eds.), Evidence for linguistic relativity (pp. 107–138). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
[ p. 135 ]
(2006) What makes manner of motion salient? Explorations in linguistic typology, discourse, and cognition. In M. Hickmann & S. Robert (Eds.), Space in languages. Linguistic systems and cognitive categories (pp. 59–81). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stam, G.
(2008) What gestures reveal about second language acquisition. In S. McCafferty & G. Stam (Eds.), Gesture: Second language acquisition and classroom research (pp. 231–255). New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
(2010) Can a L2 speaker’s patterns of thinking for speaking change? In Z. Han & T. Cadierno (Eds.), Linguistic relativity (pp. 55–83). Bristol: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
(2014) Further changes in L2 thinking for speaking? In C. Müller, A. Cienki, E. Fricke, S. H. Ladewig, D. McNeill, & S. Tessendorf (Eds.), Body Language Communication: An international handbook on multimodality in human interaction, Vol. 2 (pp. 1875–1886). Berlin, New York: Mouton De Gruyter.Google Scholar
Talmy, L.
(1985) Lexicalization patterns. Semantic structure in lexical form. In T. Shopen (Ed.), Language typology and syntactic description, Vol. 3 (pp. 36–149). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2000) Towards a cognitive semantics. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Tomasello, M., Carpenter, M., & Liszkowski, U.
(2007) A new look at infant pointing. Child Development, 73 (3), 705–722. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vigliocco, G., Perniss, P., & Vinson, D.
(2014) Language as a multimodal phenomenon: Implications for language learning, processing and evolution. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society: Biological Sciences, 369 (1651). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Volterra, V., Caselli, M. C., Capirci, O., & Pizzuto, E.
(2004) Gesture and the emergence and development of language. In M. Tomasello & D. Slobin (Eds.), Elisabeth Bates: A Festschrift (pp. 3–40). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Vygotsky, L. S.
(1962) Thought and language. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Whorf, B. L.
(1956) Language, thought, and reality: Selected writings of Benjamin Lee Whorf. New York: Wiley.[ p. 136 ]Google Scholar