Article published in:
The Mental Lexicon
Vol. 16:2/3 (2021) ► pp. 422447
References
Altarriba, J., & Basnight-Brown, D. M.
(2011) The representation of emotion vs. emotion-laden words in English and Spanish in the affective Simon task. International Journal of Bilingualism, 15 (3), 310–328. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barrett, L. F.
(2006a) Are emotions natural kinds? Perspectives on Psychological Science, 1 (1), 28–58. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2006b) Valence is a basic building block of emotional life. Journal of Research in Personality, 40 (1), 35–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Psychological construction: The Darwinian approach to the science of emotion. Emotion Review, 5 (4), 379–389. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Berridge, K., & Winkielman, P.
(2003) What is an unconscious emotion? (The case for unconscious “liking”). Cognition & Emotion, 17 (2), 181–211. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blanchette, I., & Richards, A.
(2010) The influence of affect on higher level cognition: A review of research on interpretation, judgment, decision making and reasoning. Cognition & Emotion, 24 (4), 561–595. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bloom, L., & Beckwith, R.
(1989) Talking with feeling: Integrating affective and linguistic expression in early language development. Cognition & Emotion, 31, 315–342. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brysbaert, M., New, B., & Keuleers, E.
(2012) Adding Part-of-Speech information to the SUBTLEX-US word frequencies. Behavior Research Methods, 44 1, 991–997. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brysbaert, M., Warriner, A. B., & Kuperman, V.
(2014) Concreteness ratings for 40 thousand generally known English word lemmas. Behavior Research Methods, 46 (3), 904–911. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cacioppo, J. T., Gardner, W. L., & Berntson, G. G.
(1999) The affect system has parallel and integrative processing components: Form follows function. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 76 (5), 839–855. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caldwell-Harris, C. L.
(2014) Emotionality differences between a native and foreign language: Theoretical implications. Frontiers in Psychology, 5 1, 1–4. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Colbeck, K. L., & Bowers, J. S.
(2012) Blinded by taboo words in L1 but not L2. Emotion, 12 (2), 217–222. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Conrad, M., Recio, G., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2011) The time course of emotion effects in first and second language processing: A cross cultural ERP study with German-Spanish bilinguals. Frontiers in Psychology, 2 1, 1–16. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Costa, A., Foucart, A., Arnon, I., Aparici, M., & Apesteguia, J.
(2014) “Piensa” twice: On the foreign language effect in decision making. Cognition, 130 (2), 236–254. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Degner, J., Doycheva, C., & Wentura, D.
(2012) It matters how much you talk: On the automaticity of affective connotations of first and second language words. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 15 (1), 181–189. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Houwer, J., Hermans, D., Rothermund, K., & Wentura, D.
(2002) Affective priming of semantic categorization responses. Cognition and Emotion, 16 (5), 643–666. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eilola, T. M., & Havelka, J.
(2011) Behavioral and physiological responses to the emotional and taboo Stroop tasks in native and non-native speakers of English. International Journal of Bilingualism, 15 (3), 353–369. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eilola, T. M., Havelka, J., & Sharma, D.
(2007) Emotional activation in the first and second language. Cognition & Emotion, 21 (5), 1064–1076. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fan, L., Xu, Q., Wang, X., Xu, F., Yang, Y., & Lu, Z.
(2018) The automatic activation of emotion words measured using the emotional face-word Stroop task in late Chinese–English bilinguals. Cognition and Emotion, 32 (2), 315–324. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Frings, C., Englert, J., Wentura, D., & Bermeitinger, C.
(2010) Decomposing the emotional Stroop effect. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 63 1, 42–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Geipel, J., Hadjichristidis, C., & Surian, L.
(2015) How foreign language shapes moral judgment. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 59 1, 8–17. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gentsch, K., Loderer, K., Soriano, C., Fontaine, J. R. J., Eid, M., Pekrun, R., & Scherer, K. R.
(2018) Effects of achievement contexts on the meaning structure of emotion words. Cognition and Emotion, 32 (2), 379–388. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grandjean, D., Baenziger, T., & Scherer, K. R.
(2006) Intonation as an interference between language and affect. Progress in Brain Research, 156 1, 1–13.Google Scholar
Ito, T. A., Larsen, J. T., Smith, N. K., & Cacioppo, J. T.
(1998) Negative information weighs more heavily on the brain: The negativity bias in evaluative categorizations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 75 (4), 887–900. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jonczyk, R.
(2016) Affect-Language Interactions in Native and Non-Native English Speakers: A Neuropragmatic Perspective. Cham: Springer International Publishing. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kahneman, D., & Tversky, A.
(1984) Choices, values, and frames. American Psychologist, 39 (4), 341–350. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keysar, B., Hayakawa, S. L., & An, S. G.
(2012) The foreign-language effect thinking in a foreign tongue reduces decision biases. Psychological Science, 23 (6), 661–668. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Klauer, K. C., & Musch, J.
(2003) Affective priming: Findings and theories. In J. Musch & K. C. Klauer (Eds.), The psychology of evaluation: Affective processes in cognition and emotion (pp. 7–49). Mahwah: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Kousta, S. T., Vinson, D. P., & Vigliocco, G.
(2009) Emotion words, regardless of polarity, have a processing advantage over neutral words. Cognition, 112 (3), 473–481. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kutas, M., & Federmeier, K. D.
(2000) Electrophysiology reveals semantic memory use in language comprehension. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 4 (12), 463–470. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lai, V. T., Hagoort, P., & Casasanto, D.
(2012) Affective primacy vs. cognitive primacy: Dissolving the debate. Frontiers in Psychology, 3 1, 1–8. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lang, P. J.
(1995) The emotion probe: Studies of motivation and attention. The American Psychologist, 50 (5), 372–385. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lang, P. J., Bradley, M. M., & Cuthbert, B. N.
(1990) Emotion, attention, and the startle reflex. Psychological Review, 97 (3), 377–395. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lench, H. C., Darbor, K. E., & Berg, L. A.
(2013) Functional perspectives on emotion, behavior, and cognition. Behavioral Sciences, 3 1, 536–540. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Li, P., Zhang, F., Tsai, E., & Puls, B.
(2014) Language history questionnaire (LHQ 2.0): A new dynamic web-based research tool. Bilingualism: Language & Cognition, 17 (3), 673–680. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McNamara, T. P.
(2005) Semantic Priming: Perspectives from Memory and Word Recognition. New York: Psychology Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nygaard, L. C., & Lunders, E. R.
(2002) Resolution of lexical ambiguity by emotional tone of voice. Memory & Cognition, 30 1, 583–593. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nygaard, L. C., & Queen, J. S.
(2008) Communicating emotion: Linking affective prosody and word meaning. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 34 1, 1017–1030.Google Scholar
Paulmann, S., & Kotz, S. A.
(2008) An ERP investigation on the temporal dynamics of emotional prosody and emotional semantics in pseudo- and lexical-sentence context. Brain and Language, 105 1, 59–69. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Peirce, J. W.
(2007) PsychoPy – psychophysics software in Python. Journal of Neuroscience Methods, 162 (1), 8–13. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Generating stimuli for neuroscience using PsychoPy. Frontiers in Neuroinformatics, 2 1, 1–8.Google Scholar
Ponari, M., Rodriguez-Cuadrado, S., Vinson, D., Fox, N., Costa, A., & Vigliocco, G.
(2015) Processing advantage for emotional words in bilingual speakers. Emotion, 15 (5), 644–652. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pratto, F., & John, O. P.
(1991) Automatic vigilance: The attention-grabbing power of negative social information. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 61 (3), 380–391. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Raymond, J. E., Shapiro, K. L., & Arnell, K. M.
(1992) Temporary suppression of visual processing in an RSVP task: An attentional blink? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 18 (3), 849–860.Google Scholar
Russell, J. A.
(2006) Emotions are not modules. Canadian Journal of Philosophy, 32 1, 53–71.Google Scholar
(2009) Emotion, core affect, and psychological construction. Cognition & Emotion, 23 (7), 1259–1283. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sass, K., Fetz, K., Oetken, S., Habel, U., & Heim, S.
(2013) Emotional verbal fluency: A new task on emotion and executive function interaction. Behavioral Sciences, 3 1, 372–387. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sutton, T. M., Altarriba, J., Gianico, J. L., & Basnight-Brown, D. M.
(2007) The automatic access of emotion: Emotional Stroop effects in Spanish–English bilingual speakers. Cognition & Emotion, 21 1, 1077–1090. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
van Heuven, W. J. B., & Dijkstra, T.
(2010) Language comprehension in the bilingual brain: fMRI and ERP support for psycholinguistic models. Brain Research Reviews, 64 1, 104–122. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Warriner, A. B., Kuperman, V., & Brysbaert, M.
(2013) Norms of valence, arousal, and dominance for 13,915 English lemmas. Behavior Research Methods, 45 (4), 1191–1207. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Warriner, A. B., & Kuperman, V.
(2015) Affective biases in English are bi-dimensional. Cognition and Emotion, 29 (7), 1147–1167. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilson-Mendenhall, C. D., Barrett, L. F., and Barsalou, L. W.
(2013) Neural evidence that human emotions share core affective properties. Psychological Science, 24 1, 947–956. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Winkielman, P., & Berridge, K.
(2004) Unconscious emotion. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 13 (3), 120–123. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Winkielman, P., Berridge, K. C., & Wilbarger, J. L.
(2005) Unconscious affective reactions to masked happy versus angry faces influence consumption behavior and judgments of value. Personality & Social Psychology Bulletin, 31 (1), 121–135. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Winskel, H.
(2013) The emotional Stroop task and emotionality rating of negative and neutral words in late Thai-English bilinguals. International Journal of Psychology, 48 (6), 1090–1098. CrossrefGoogle Scholar