Article published In:
The Mental Lexicon
Vol. 11:1 (2016) ► pp.125
References
Baayen, H., Piepenbrock, R., & Van Rijn, H
(1995) The CELEX lexical database (CD-ROM). Philadelphia, PA: University of Pennsylvania, Linguistic Data Consortium.Google Scholar
Chomsky, N
(1965) Aspects of the theory of syntax. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Daelemans, W., & Van den Bosch, A
(2005) Memory-based language processing. Cambridge, MA: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dijkhuizen, E
(2016) Het effect van homofoondominantie op het leesgedrag van lexical en sublexicale homofoonintrusies. (The effect of homophone dominance on the reading of lexical and sublexical homophone intrusions) Unpublished Master’s thesis, Antwerp University.Google Scholar
Ernestus, M., & Baayen, R.H.
(2004) Analogical effects in regular past tense production in Dutch. Linguistics, 42(5), 873–903. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ernestus, M., & Mak, W.M.
(2005) Analogical effects in reading Dutch verb forms. Memory and Cognition, 33(7), 1160–1173. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keuleers, E., Brysbaert, M., & New, B
(2010) SUBTLEX-NL: A new frequency measure for Dutch words based on film subtitles. Behavior Research Methods, 42(3), 643–650. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keuleers, E., Sandra, D., Daelemans, W., Gillis, S., Durieux, G., & Martens, E
(2007) Dutch plural inflection: The exception that proves the analogy. Cognitive Psychology, 54(4), 283–318. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Krott, A., Baayen, R.H., & Schreuder, R
(2001) Analogy in morphology: Modeling the choice of linking morphemes in Dutch. Linguistics, 39(1), 51–93. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Largy, P., Fayol, M., & Lemaire, P
(1996) The homophone effect in written French: The case of verb-noun inflection errors. Language and Cognitive Processes, 111, 217–255. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Longtin, C.-M., Segui, J., & Hallé, P.A
(2003) Morphological priming without morphological relationship. Language and Cognitive Processes, 18(3), 313–334. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McClelland, J.L., & Rumelhart, D.E
(1981) An interactive activation model of context effects in letter perception: Part 1. An account of basic findings. Psychological Review, 88(5), 375–407. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McCormick, S.F., Brysbaert, M. & Rastle, K
(2009) Is morphological decomposition limited to low-frequency words? The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 62(9), 1706–1715. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pinker, S
(1999) Words and rules: The ingredients of language. New York: Harper Perennial.Google Scholar
Rastle, K., Davis, M.H., & New, B
(2004) The broth in my brother’s brothel: Morpho-orthographic segmentation in visual word recognition. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 11(6), 1090–1098. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sandra, D
(2010) Homophone dominance at the whole-word and sub-word levels: Spelling errors suggest full-form storage of regularly inflected verb forms. Language and speech, 53(3), 405–444. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
in preparation). Spellingfouten tegen de werkwoordvormen verklaard: de frequentieverdeling van Nederlandse werkwoordvormen over homofone en niet-homofone vormen. ( Explaining spelling errors on verb forms: the frequency distribution of Dutch verb forms over homophonous and non-homophonous forms ).
Sandra, D., & Fayol, M
(2003) Spelling errors with a view on the mental lexicon: Frequency and proximity effects in misspelling homophonous regular verb forms in Dutch and French. In R.H. Baayen & R. Schreuder (Eds.), Morphological structure in language processing. Trends in Linguistics, Studies and Monographs 151. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sandra, D., Frisson, S., & Daems, F
(1999) Why simple verb forms can be so difficult to spell: the influence of homophone frequency and distance in Dutch. Brain and language, 681, 277–283. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schreuder, R., & Baayen, R.H.
(1995) Modeling morphological processing. In L.B. Feldman (Ed.), Morphological aspects of language processing. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates Inc.Google Scholar
Vandekerckhove, B., Sandra, D., & Daelemans, W
(2013) Selective impairment of adjective order constraints as overeager abstraction: An elaboration on Kemmerer et al. (2009). Journal of neurolinguistics, 26(1), 46–72. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vandekerckhove, R., & Nobels, J
(2010) Code eclecticism: Linguistic variation and code alternation in the chat language of Flemish teenagers. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 141, 657–677. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Verhaert, N
(2016) Rules or regularities? The homophone dominance effect in spelling and reading regular Dutch verb forms. Unpublished Doctoral Dissertation, Antwerp University.Google Scholar
Verhaert, N., & Sandra, D
in preparation). The effect of homophone dominance plagues readers as well as spellers: Homophone intrusions on Dutch regular verb forms in speeded reading tasks.
Verhaert, N., Vandekerckhove, B., Daelemans, W., & Sandra, D
submitted). Homophone Dominance and neighbor effects when spelling Dutch verb inflections.
White, K.K., Abrams, L., & Zoller, S.M.
(2013) Perception-production asymmetries in homophone spelling: the unique influence of aging. Journals of Gerontology, Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences, 68(5), 681–690. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
White, K.K., Abrams, L., Zoller, S.M., & Gibson, S.M.
(2008) Why did I right that? Factors that influence the production of homophonous substitution errors. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 611, 977–985. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 10 other publications

Chamalaun, Robert J. P. M., Anna M. T. Bosman & Mirjam T. C. Ernestus
2021. The role of grammar in spelling homophonous regular verbs. Written Language & Literacy 24:1  pp. 38 ff. DOI logo
Hubers, Ferdy, Thijs Trompenaars, Sebastian Collin, Kees De Schepper & Helen De Hoop
2020. Hypercorrection as a By-product of Education. Applied Linguistics 41:4  pp. 552 ff. DOI logo
Sandra, Dominiek
2022. Too Little Morphology Can Kill You: The Interplay Between Low-Frequency Morpho-Orthographic Rules and High-Frequency Verb Homophones in Spelling Errors. In Developing Language and Literacy [Literacy Studies, 23],  pp. 191 ff. DOI logo
Sandra, Dominiek, Dorit Ravid & Ingo Plag
2024. The orthographic representation of a word’s morphological structure: beneficial and detrimental effect for spellers. Morphology 34:2  pp. 103 ff. DOI logo
Schmitz, Tijn, Robert Chamalaun & Mirjam Ernestus
2018. The Dutch verb-spelling paradox in social media. Linguistics in the Netherlands 35  pp. 111 ff. DOI logo
Surkyn, Hanne, Dominiek Sandra & Reinhild Vandekerckhove
2023. When correct spelling hardly matters: Teenagers’ production and perception of spelling error corrections in Dutch social media writing. European Journal of Applied Linguistics 0:0 DOI logo
Surkyn, Hanne, Reinhild Vandekerckhove & Dominiek Sandra
2020. From experiment to real-life data. The Mental Lexicon 15:3  pp. 422 ff. DOI logo
Surkyn, Hanne, Reinhild Vandekerckhove & Dominiek Sandra
Weth, Constanze
2020. Distinguishing Syntactic Markers From Morphological Markers. A Cross-Linguistic Comparison. Frontiers in Psychology 11 DOI logo
Zuidema, Johan & Anneke Neijt
2017. The BasisSpellingBank. Written Language & Literacy 20:1  pp. 52 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 6 may 2024. 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.