Article published in:
The Mental Lexicon
Vol. 8:1 (2013) ► pp. 7595
Cited by

Cited by 20 other publications

Amenta, Simona, Fritz Günther & Marco Marelli
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Auch, Leah, Christina L. Gagné & Thomas L. Spalding
2020. Conceptualizing semantic transparency: A systematic analysis of semantic transparency measures in English compound words. Methods in Psychology 3  pp. 100030 ff. Crossref logo
Bell, Melanie J. & Martin Schäfer
2016. Modelling semantic transparency. Morphology 26:2  pp. 157 ff. Crossref logo
Dai, Yuanjun, Zhiwei Wu & Hai Xu
2019. The Effect of Types of Dictionary Presentation on the Retention of Metaphorical Collocations: Involvement Load Hypothesis vs. Cognitive Load Theory. International Journal of Lexicography 32:4  pp. 411 ff. Crossref logo
Djalal, Farah M, Wouter Voorspoels, Gert Storms & Tom Heyman
2019. Is jellyfish more of a fish in English than in Dutch? The effect of informative labels. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 72:4  pp. 792 ff. Crossref logo
Gagné, Christina L. & Thomas L. Spalding
2016. Written production of English compounds: effects of morphology and semantic transparency. Morphology 26:2  pp. 133 ff. Crossref logo
Gagné, Christina L., Thomas L. Spalding, Patricia Spicer, Dixie Wong, Beatriz Rubio & Karen Perez Cruz
2020. Is buttercup a kind of cup? Hyponymy and semantic transparency in compound words. Journal of Memory and Language 113  pp. 104110 ff. Crossref logo
Gyllstad, Henrik & Brent Wolter
2016. Collocational Processing in Light of the Phraseological Continuum Model: Does Semantic Transparency Matter?. Language Learning 66:2  pp. 296 ff. Crossref logo
Günther, Fritz & Marco Marelli
2020. Trying to make it work: Compositional effects in the processing of compound “nonwords”. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 73:7  pp. 1082 ff. Crossref logo
Günther, Fritz, Marco Alessandro Petilli & Marco Marelli
2020. Semantic transparency is not invisibility: A computational model of perceptually-grounded conceptual combination in word processing. Journal of Memory and Language 112  pp. 104104 ff. Crossref logo
Kim, Say Young, Melvin J. Yap & Winston D. Goh
2019. The role of semantic transparency in visual word recognition of compound words: A megastudy approach. Behavior Research Methods 51:6  pp. 2722 ff. Crossref logo
Körtvélyessy, Lívia, Pavol Štekauer & Pavol Kačmár
2021. On the role of creativity in the formation of new complex words. Linguistics 59:4  pp. 1017 ff. Crossref logo
Körtvélyessy, Lívia, Pavol Štekauer & Július Zimmermann
2015.  In Semantics of Complex Words [Studies in Morphology, 3],  pp. 85 ff. Crossref logo
Marelli, Marco, Christina L. Gagné & Thomas L. Spalding
2017. Compounding as Abstract Operation in Semantic Space: Investigating relational effects through a large-scale, data-driven computational model. Cognition 166  pp. 207 ff. Crossref logo
Momenian, Mohammad, Shuk K. Cham, Jafar Mohammad Amini, Narges Radman & Brendan Weekes
2021. Capturing the effects of semantic transparency in word recognition: a cross-linguistic study on Cantonese and Persian. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience 36:5  pp. 612 ff. Crossref logo
Momenian, Mohammad, Narges Radman, Hossein Rafipoor, Mojtaba Barzegar & Brendan Weekes
2021. Compound words are decomposed regardless of semantic transparency and grammatical class: An fMRI study in Persian. Lingua 259  pp. 103120 ff. Crossref logo
Park, Juana, Faria Sana, Christina L. Gagné & Thomas L. Spalding
2020. Is inhibition involved in the processing of opaque compound words?. The Mental Lexicon 15:2  pp. 258 ff. Crossref logo
Schmidtke, Daniel, Christina L. Gagné, Victor Kuperman, Thomas L. Spalding & Benjamin V. Tucker
2018. Conceptual relations compete during auditory and visual compound word recognition. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience 33:7  pp. 923 ff. Crossref logo
Schmidtke, Daniel, Christina L. Gagné, Victor Kuperman & Thomas L. Spalding
2018. Language experience shapes relational knowledge of compound words. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 25:4  pp. 1468 ff. Crossref logo
Zhao, Licui, Daichi Yasunaga & Haruyuki Kojima
2021. Similarities and Differences Between Native and Non-native Speakers’ Processing of Formulaic Sequences: A Functional Near-Infrared Spectroscopy (fNIRS) Study. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research 50:2  pp. 397 ff. Crossref logo

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