Article published in:
The Mental Lexicon
Vol. 13:1 (2018) ► pp. 74104
References

[ p. 98 ]References

Altmann, L. J., & McClung, J. S.
(2008) Effects of semantic impairment on language use in Alzheimer’s disease. Seminars in speech and language, 29(1), 18–31.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Beck, I., McKeown, M. G., & Kucan, L.
(2002) Bringing words to life: Robust vocabulary development. New York, NY: Guilford.Google Scholar
Bordag, D., Kirschenbaum, A., Rogahn, M., Opitz, A., & Tschirner, E.
(2016) Semantic representation of newly learned L2 words and their integration in the L2 lexicon. Studies in Second Language Acquisition. Advance online publication. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bordag, D., Kirschenbaum, A., Tschirner, E., & Opitz, A.
(2015) Incidental acquisition of new words during reading in L2: Inference of meaning and its integration in the L2 mental lexicon. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 18(3), 372–390.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Borovsky, A., Kutas, M., & Elman, J.
(2010) Learning to use words: Event-related potentials index single-shot contextual word learning. Cognition, 116(2), 289–296.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Breitenstein, C., Zwitserlood, P., de Vries, M. H., Feldhues, C., Knecht, S., & Dobel, C.
(2007) Five days versus a lifetime: Intense associative vocabulary training generates lexically integrated words. Restorative Neurology and Neuroscience, 25(5), 493–500.Google Scholar
Caramazza, A., Hillis, A. E., Rapp, B. C., & Romani, C.
(1990) The multiple semantics hypothesis: Multiple confusions? Cognitive Neuropsychology, 7(3), 161–189.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carr, T. H., & Dagenbach, D.
(1990) Semantic priming and repetition priming from masked words: Evidence for a center-surround attentional mechanism in perceptual recognition. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 16(2), 341–350.Google Scholar
Clay, F., Bowers, J. S., Davis, C. J., & Hanley, D. A.
(2007) Teaching adults new words: The role of practice and consolidation. Journal of Experimental Psychology-Learning Memory and Cognition, 33(5), 970–976.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dagenbach, D., Carr, T. H., & Barnhardt, T. M.
(1990) Inhibitory semantic priming of lexical decisions due to failure to retrieve weakly activated codes. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 16(2), 328–340.Google Scholar
Dagenbach, D., Horst, S., & Carr, T. H.
(1990) Adding new information to semantic memory: How much learning is enough to produce automatic priming? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 16(4), 581–591.Google Scholar
Devitto, Z., & Burgess, C.
(2004) Theoretical and methodological implications of language experience and vocabulary skill: Priming of strongly and weakly associated words. Brain and Cognition, 55(2), 295–299.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Elgort, I.
(2011) Deliberate learning and vocabulary acquisition in a second language. Language Learning, 61(2), 367–413.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Francis, W. S.
(2005) Bilingual semantic and conceptual representation. In J. F. Kroll & A. M. B. de Groot (Eds.), Handbook of bilingualism: Psycholinguistic approaches (pp. 251–267). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Götz, D., Haensch, G., & Wellmann, H.
(1998) Langenscheidts Großwörterbuch, Deutsch als Fremdsprache (1., neubearb. A., Nachdr. 2002.). München, Berlin: Langenscheidt KG.Google Scholar
[ p. 99 ]
Jared, D., & Seidenberg, M. S.
(1991) Does word identification proceed from spelling to sound to meaning? Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 120, 358–394.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keatley, C. W., Spinks, J. A., & De Gelder, B.
(1994) Asymmetrical cross-language priming effects. Memory & Cognition, 22(1), 70–84.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leitner, S.
(1972) So lernt man lernen. Der Weg zum Erfolg (How to learn to learn). Freiburg i. Br.: Herder.Google Scholar
Melinger, A. & Weber, A.
(2006) Database of Noun Associations for German. http://​nag​.mpi​.nl.
Mestres-Missé, A., Rodriguez-Fornells, A., & Münte, T. F.
(2007) Watching the brain during meaning acquisition. Cerebral Cortex, 17(8), 1858–1866.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moss, H. E., Tyler, L. K., & Taylor, K. I.
(2007) Conceptual structure. In M. Gareth Gaskell (Ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Psycholinguistics (pp. 217–234). Oxford: Oxford UP.Google Scholar
Nelson, D. L., McEvoy, C. L., & Schreiber, T. A.
(1998) University of South Florida Free Association Norms. Retrieved from http://​www​.usf​.edu​/FreeAssociation​/meaning​acquisition. Cerebral Cortex, 17(8), 1858–1866.
Perfetti, C., Wlotko, E., & Hart, L. A.
(2005) Word learning and individual differences in word learning reflected in event-related potentials. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 31, 1281–1292.Google Scholar
Qiao, X., & Forster, K. I.
(2013) Novel word lexicalization and the prime lexicality effect. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 39(4), 1064–1074.Google Scholar
(2017) Is the L2 lexicon different from the L1 lexicon? Evidence from novel word lexicalization. Cognition, 158, 147–152.Google Scholar
Rehbock, H.
(2010) Semantisches Merkmal. In Helmut Glück (Eds.): Metzler Lexikon Sprache. 4. Auflage. Stuttgart, Weimar: Metzler.Google Scholar
Shtyrov, Y., Nikulin, V. V., & Pulvermüller, F.
(2010) Rapid cortical plasticity underlying novel word learning. The Journal of Neuroscience, 30(50), 16864–16867 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Taylor, K. I., Devereux, B. J., & Tyler, L. K.
(2011) Conceptual structure: Towards an integrated neurocognitive account. Language and Cognitive Processes, 26(9), 1368–1401.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tamminen, J., & Gaskell, M. G.
(2013) Novel word integration in the mental lexicon: Evidence from unmasked and masked semantic priming. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 66(5), 1001–1025.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tyler, L. K., & Moss, H. E.
(2001) Towards a distributed account of conceptual knowledge. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 5(6), 244–252.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vigliocco, G., Vinson, D. P., Lewis, W., & Garrett, M. F.
(2004) Representing the meanings of object and action words: The featural and unitary semantic space hypothesis. Cognitive Psychology, 48(4), 422–488.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Snefjella, Bryor, Nadia Lana & Victor Kuperman
2020. How emotion is learned: Semantic learning of novel words in emotional contexts. Journal of Memory and Language 115  pp. 104171 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 31 october 2020. 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.