Article published in:
Words & Constructions: Language complexity in linguistics and psychology
Edited by Juhani Järvikivi, Pirita Pyykkönen-Klauck and Matti Laine
[The Mental Lexicon 9:2] 2014
► pp. 267293
References

References

Anderson, R.C., & Ortony, A.
(1975) On putting apples into bottles. Cognitive Psychology, 7, 167–180. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Arnon, I., & Snider, N.
(2010) More than words: Frequency effects for multi-word phrases. Journal of Memory and Language, 62, 67–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bobrow, S., & Bell, S.
(1973) On catching on to idiomatic expressions. Memory & Cognition, 1, 343–346. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boulenger, V., Hauk, O., & Pulvermüller, F.
(2009) Grasping the ideas with the motor system: Semantic somatotopy in idiom comprehension. Cerebral Cortex, 19, 1905–1914. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boulenger, V., Shtyrov, Y., & Pulvermüller, F.
(2012) When do you grasp the idea? MEG evidence for instantaneous idiom understanding. NeuroImage, 59 (4), 3502–3513. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Burt, J.S.
(1992) Against the lexical representation of idioms. Canadian Journal of Psychology, 46 (4), 582–605. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cacciari, C.
(1993) The place of idioms in a literal and metaphorical world. In C. Cacciari, & P. Tabossi (Eds.), Idioms. Processing, structure and interpretation (pp. 27–55). Hillsdale, NJ: Laurence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(2007) The role of context in ambiguous idiom recognition. Invited talk at Biological and Psychological Foundations of Language. Workshop for Marica de Vincenzi, Chieti, Italy.
Cacciari, C., & Glucksberg, S.
(1991) Understanding idiomatic expressions. The contribution of word meanings. In G. Simpson (Ed.), Understanding word and sentence (pp. 217–240). Amsterdam: Elsevier Science Publishers. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1994) Understanding figurative language. In M.A. Gernsbacher (Ed.), Handbook of psycholinguistics (pp. 447–477). New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Cacciari, C., & Levorato, M.C.
(1998) The effect of semantic analyzability of idioms in metalinguistic tasks. Metaphor & Symbol, 13 (3), 159–177. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cacciari, C., & Tabossi, P.
(1988) The comprehension of idioms. Journal of Memory and Language, 27, 668–683. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(Eds.) (1993) Idioms. Processing, structure and interpretation. Hillsdale, NJ: Laurence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Cacciari, C., Padovani, R., & Corradini, P.
(2007) Exploring the relationship between individuals’ speed of processing and their comprehension of spoken idioms. European Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 27, 668–683.Google Scholar
Cacciari, C., & Padovani, R.
(2012) The Development of figurative language. In M. Spivey, K. McRae, & M. Joanisse (Eds.), The Cambridge handbook of psycholinguistics (pp. 505–522). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cacciari, C., & Papagno, C.
(2012) Neuropsychological correlates of idiom understanding: How many hemispheres are involved? In M. Faust (Ed.) Neuropsychology of language: Advances in the neural substrates of language. Toward a synthesis of basic science and clinical research (Vol. 1, pp. 368–384). Chicester, UK: Wiley Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cacciari, C., Bolognini, N., Senna, I., Pellicciari, M.C., Miniussi, C., & Papagno, C.
(2011) Literal, fictive and metaphorical motion sentences preserve the motion component of the verb. A TMS study. Brain & Language, 119, 149–157. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Canal, P., Vespignani, F., Molinaro, N., Pesciarelli, F., & Cacciari, C.
(2011) Brain potentials differentiate compositional and non-compositional processing of multi-word expressions: The case of idioms. Poster presented at the CUNY Conference, Stanford, CA.
Canal, P., Pesciarelli, F., Vespignani, F., Molinaro, N., & Cacciari, C.
Submitted). Same predictability but different predictions: Electrophysiological evidence on ambiguous idiom processing.
Chafe, W.
(1970) Meaning and the structure of language. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Colombo, L.
(1993) The comprehension of ambiguous idioms in context. In C. Cacciari, & P. Tabossi (Eds.), Idioms. Processing, structure and interpretation (pp. 3–26). Hillsdale, NJ: Laurence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(1998) Role of context in the comprehension of ambiguous Italian idioms. In D. Hillert (Ed.), Sentence processing: A cross-linguistic perspective. Syntax and semantics (Vol. 31, pp. 405–425). New York: Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Coulson, S., & Van Petten, C.
(2002) Conceptual integration and metaphor: An event-related brain potential study. Memory & Cognition, 30, 958–968. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cronk, B., & Schweigert, W.A.
(1992) The comprehension of idioms: The effects of familiarity, literalness and usage. Applied Psycholinguistics, 13, 131–146. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cruse, D.W.
(1986) Lexical semantics. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Cutler, A.
(1982) Idioms: The colder the older. Linguistic Inquiry, 13 (2), 317–320.Google Scholar
Cutting, J.C., & Bock, K.
(1997) That’s the way the cookie bounces: Syntactic and semantic components of experimentally elicited idiom blends. Memory & Cognition, 25 (1), 57–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Erickson, T.D., & Mattson, M.I.
(1981) From words to meaning: A semantic illusion. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 20, 540–551. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Davenport, T., & Coulson, S.
(2010) Electrophysiological insights into the processing of nominal metaphors. Neuropsychologia, 48 (7), 1965–1984. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Grauwe, S., Swain, A., Holcomb, P.J., Ditman, T., & Kuperberg, G.R.
(2010) Predictability and novelty in literal language comprehension: An ERP study. Brain Research, 1418, 70–82.Google Scholar
Estill, R., & Kemper, S.
(1982) Interpreting idioms. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 6, 559–568. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Everaert, M., van der Linden, E.J., Schenk, A., & Schreuder, A.
(Eds.) (1995) Idioms: structural and psychological perspectives. Hillsdale, NJ: Laurence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Fanari, R., Cacciari, C., & Tabossi, P.
(2010) The role of idiom length and context in spoken idiom recognition. European Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 22 (3), 321–334. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Federmeier, K.D., Wlotko, E.W., De Ochoa-Dewald, E., & Kutas, M.
(2007) Multiple effects of sentential constraint on word processing. Brain Research, 1146, 75–84. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fellbaum, C.
(1993) The determiner in English idioms. In C. Cacciari & P. Tabossi. (Eds.), Idioms. Processing, Structure and Interpretation (pp. 271–296). Hillsdale, NJ: Laurence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(2007) Idioms and collocations. Corpus-based linguistics and lexicographic studies. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Fauconnier, G., & Turner, M.
(1998) Conceptual integration networks. Cognitive Science, 22 (2), 133–187. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ferreira, F., Bailey, K.G.D., & Ferraro, V.
(2002) Good-enough representation in language comprehension. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 11 (1), 11–15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ferretti, T.R., Schwint, C.A., & Katz, A.
(2007) Electrophysiological and behavioral measures of the influence of literal and figurative contextual constraint on proverb comprehension. Brain and Language, 101, 38–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fraser, B.
(1970) Idioms within a transformational grammar. Foundations of Language, 6, 22–42.Google Scholar
Gibbs, R.B.
(1980) Spilling the beans on understanding and memory for idioms. Memory & Cognition, 8, 449–456. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibbs, W.R., & Nayak, N.P.
(1989) Psycholinguistic studies on the syntactic behavior of idioms. Cognitive Psychology, 21,100–138. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibbs, W.R., Nayak, N.P., Bolton, J.L., & Keppel, M.
(1989) Speakers assumptions about the lexical flexibility of idioms. Memory and Cognition, 17 (1), 58–68. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibbs, R.W., & McCarrell, N S.
(1990) Why boys will be boys and girls will be girls: Understanding colloquial tautologies. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 19 (2), 125–140. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibbs, R.W., & Colston, H.L.
(2012) Interpreting figurative language. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Giora, R.
(2003) On our minds: Salience, context and figurative language. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Glucksberg, S.
(1993) Idiom meaning and allusional content. In C. Cacciari, & P. Tabossi (Eds.), Idioms: Processing, structure, and interpretation (pp. 3–26). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(2001) Understanding figurative language. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grant, L., & Bauer, L.
(2004) Criteria for re-defining idioms: Are we barking up the wrong tree? Applied Linguistics, 25 (1), 38–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hamblin, J.L., & Gibbs, R.W.
(1999) Why you can’t kick the bucket as you slowly die: Verbs in idiom comprehension. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 28, 25–39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holsinger, E., & Kaiser, E.
(2013) Processing (non)compositional expressions: Mistakes and recovery. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 39 (3), 866–878. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keysar, B., & Bly, B.
(1995) Intuitions of the transparency of idioms: Can one keep a secret by spilling the beans? Journal of Memory and Language, 1, 89–109. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kok, A.
(2001) On the utility of P3 amplitude as a measure of processing capacity. Psychophysiology, 38, 557–577. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Konopka, A.E., & Bock, K.
(2009) Lexical or syntactic control of sentence formulation? Structural generalizations from idiom production. Cognitive Psychology, 58, 68–101. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kutas, M., & Hillyard, S.A.
(1980) Event-related potentials to semantically inappropriate and surprisingly large words. Biological Psychology, 11, 99–116. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuiper, K., van Egmond, M.E., Kempen, G., & Sprenger, S.
(2007) Slipping on superlemmas. Multi-word lexical items in speech production. The Mental Lexicon, 2 (3), 313–357. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kutas, M., & Federmeier, K.D.
(2000) Electrophysiology reveals semantic memory use in language comprehension. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 4, 463–470. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Thirty years and counting: Finding meaning in the N400 component of the event related brain potential (ERP). Annual Review of Psychology, 62, 621–647. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jackendoff, R.
(1997) Architecture of the language faculty. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Johnson-Laird, P.N.
(1993) Foreword. In C. Cacciari, & P. Tabossi (Eds.). Idioms. Processing, Structure and Interpretation (pp. vii–x). Hillsdale, NJ: Laurence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Laurent, J.P., Denhières, G. Passerieux, C., Iakimova, G., & Hardy Baylé, M.C.
(2006) On understanding idiomatic language: The salience hypothesis assessed by ERPs. Brain Research, 1068 (1), 151–160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lai, V.T., Curran, T., & Menn, L.
(2009) Comprehending conventional and novel metaphors: An ERP study. Brain Research, 1284, 145–155. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Libben, M.R., & Titone, D.A.
(2008) The multidetermined nature of idiom processing. Memory & Cognition, 36 (6), 1103–1121. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Makkai, A.
(1987) A dictionary of American idioms(2nd ed.). New York: Barron’s.Google Scholar
McElree, B., Traxler, M., Pickering, M., Seely, R., & Jackendoff, R.
(2001) Reading time evidence for enriched composition. Cognition, 28, B17–B25. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McElree, B., & Nordle, J.
(1999) Literal and figurative interpretations are computed in equal time. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 6, 486–494. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McGlone, M., Glucksberg, S., & Cacciari, C.
(1994) Semantic productivity and idiom comprehension. Discourse Processes, 17 (2), 167–190. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Molinaro, N., & Carreiras, M.
(2010) Electrophysiological evidence of interaction between contextual expectation and semantic integration during the processing of collocations. Biological Psychology, 83 (3), 176–190. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Molinaro, N., Vespignani, F., Canal, P., Fonda, S., & Cacciari, C.
(2009) Cloze probability does not only affect N400 amplitude: The case of complex prepositions. Psychophysiology, 45 (6), 1008–1012. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Molinaro, N., & Carreiras, M.
(2010) Electrophysiological evidence of interaction between contextual expectation and semantic integration during the processing of collocations. Biological Psychology, 83 (3), 176–190. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Molinaro, N., Carreiras, M., & Duñabeitia, J.A.
(2012) Semantic combinatorial processing of non-anomalous expressions. Neuroimage, 59 (4), 3488–3501. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Molinaro, N., Canal, P., Vespignani, F., Pesciarelli, F., & Cacciari, C.
(2013) Are complex function words processed as semantically empty strings? A reading time and ERP study of collocational complex prepositions. Language and Cognitive Processes, 28 (6), 762–788. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moreno, E.M., Federmeier, K.D., & Kutas, M.
(2002) Switching languages, switching palabras (Words): An electrophysiological study of code switching. Brain and Language, 80, 188–207. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moon, R.
(1998) Fixed expressions and idioms in English. A corpus-based approach. Oxford: Oxford Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Mueller, R.A.G., & Gibbs, R.
(1987) Processing idioms with multiple meanings. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 16 (1), 63–81.Google Scholar
Needham, W.P.
(1992) Limits on literal processing during idiom interpretation. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 21, 1–16. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nenonen, M., & Niemi, J.
(2010) Mismatches between grammatical number and conceptual numerosity: A number-decision experiment on collective nouns, number neutralization, pluralia tantum, and idiomatic plurals. Folia Linguistica, 1, 103–125.Google Scholar
Nunberg, G.
(1978) The pragmatics of reference. Bloomington: Indiana University Linguistics Club.Google Scholar
Nunberg, G., Sag, I.A., & Wasow, T.
(1994) Idioms. Language, 70, 491–538. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ortony, A., Schallert, D.L., Reynolds, R.E., & Antos, S.J.
(1978) Interpreting metaphors and idioms: Some effects of context on comprehension. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 17, 465–477. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Papagno, C., & Genoni, A.
(2004) The role of syntactic competence in idiom comprehension: A study on aphasic patients. Journal of Neurolinguistics, 17, 371–382. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Papagno, C., & Cacciari, C.
(2010) The role of ambiguity in idiom comprehension: The case of a patient with a reversed concreteness effect. Journal of Neurolinguistics, 23, 631–643. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Peterson, R.R., Burgess, C., Dell, G.S., & Eberhard, K.L.
(2001) Dissociation between syntactic and semantic processing during idiom comprehension. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 90, 227–234.Google Scholar
Pollio, H., Barlow, J., Fine, H., & Pollio, M.
(1977) Metaphor and the poetics of growth: Figurative language in psychology, psychotherapy and education. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Popiel, S.J., & McRae, K.
(1988) The figurative and literal senses of idioms, or all idioms are not used equally. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 17, 475–487. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reagan, R.T.
(1987) The syntax of English idioms: Can the dog be put on? Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 16, 417–441. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Regel, S., Gunter, T.C., & Friederici, A.D.
(2010) Isn’t It Ironic? An electrophysiological exploration of figurative language processing. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 23 (2), 277–293. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roehm, D., Bornkessel-Schlewiesky, I., Roesler, F., & Schlewiesky, M.
(2007) To predict or not to predict: Influences of task and strategy on the processing of semantic relations. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 19 (8), 1259–1274. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Romero Lauro, L.J., Tettamanti, M., Cappa, S.F., & Papagno, C.
(2008) Idiom comprehension: A prefrontal task? Cerebral Cortex, 18, 162–170. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Romero Lauro, L.J., Mattavelli, G., Papagno, C., & Tettamanti, M.
(2013) She runs, the road runs, my mind runs, bad blood runs between us: Literal and figurative motion verbs: An fMRI study. NeuroImage, 83, 361–371. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rommers, J., Dijkstra, T., & Bastiaansen, M.C.M.
(2013) Context-dependent semantic processing in the human brain: Evidence from idiom comprehension. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 25 (5), 762–776. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sanford, A.J., & Sturt, P.
(2002) Depth of processing in language comprehension: Not noticing the evidence. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 6 (9), 382–386. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Searle, J.R.
(1979) Expression and meaning: Studies in the theory of speech acts. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seidenberg, M.S., Tanenhaus, M.K., Leiman, J.M., & Bienkowski, M.
(1982) Automatic access of the meanings of ambiguous words in context: Some limitations of knowledge-based processing. Cognitive Psychology, 14, 489–537. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Siyanova-Chanturia, A., Conklin, K., & van Heuven, W.J.B.
(2011) Seeing a phrase ‘time and again’ matters. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning Memory and Cognition, 37 (3), 776–784. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Siyanova-Chanturia, A.
(2013) Eye-tracking and ERPs in multiword expression research. The Mental Lexicon, 8 (2), 245–268. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sprenger, S.A., Levelt, W.J., & Kempen, G.
(2006) Lexical access during the production of idiomatic phrases. Journal of Memory and Language, 54, 161–184. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Strandburg, R.J., Marsh, J.T., Brown, W.S., Asarnow, R.F., Guthrie, D., & Higa, J.
(1993) Event-related potentials in high-functioning adult autistics: Linguistic and nonlinguistic visual information processing tasks. Neuropsychologia, 31 (5), 413–434. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Strandburg, R.J., Marsh, J.T., Brown, W.S., Asarnow, R.F., Guthrie, D., Harper, R., Yee, C.M., & Nuechterlein, K.H.
(1997) Event-related potential correlates of linguistic information processing in schizophrenics. Biological Psychiatry, 42 (7), 596–608. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Swinney, D., & Cutler, A.
(1979) The access and processing of idiomatic expressions. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 18, 523–534. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tabossi, P., Fanari, R., & Wolf, K.
(2005) Spoken idiom recognition: Meaning retrieval and word expectancy. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 34, 465–495. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) Processing idiomatic expressions: Effects of semantic compositionality. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory & Cognition, 34 (2), 313–327. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tabossi, P., Wolf, K., & Koterle, S.
(2009) Idiom syntax: Idiosyncratic or principled? Journal of Memory and Language, 61, 77–96. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Titone, D.A., & Connine, C.N.
(1994) Comprehension of idiomatic expressions: Effect of predictability and literality. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 20, 1126–1138. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tremblay, A., & Baayen, R.H.
(2010) Holistic processing of regular four-word sequences: A behavioral and ERP study of the effects of structure, frequency, and probability on immediate free recall. In D. Wood (Ed.), Perspectives on formulaic language: Acquisition and communication (pp. 151–173). London and New York: Continuum.Google Scholar
Tremblay, A., Derwing, B., Libben, G., & Westbury, C.
(2011) Processing advantages of lexical bundles: Evidence from self-paced reading and sentence recall tasks. Language Learning, 61 (2), 569–613. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van de Voort, M.E.C., & Vonk, V.
(1995) You don’t die immediately when you kick an empty bucket: A processing view on semantic and syntactic characteristics of idioms. In M. Evereart, E.J. van der Linden, A. Schenk, & R. Schreuder (Eds.), Idioms: Structural and psychological perspectives (pp. 283–300). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Vespignani, F., Canal, P., Molinaro, N., Fonda, S., & Cacciari, C.
(2010) Predictive mechanisms in idiom comprehension. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 22 (8), 1682–1700. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wasow, T., Sag, I., & Nunberg, G.
(1983) Idioms: An interim report. In S. Hattori, & K. Inoue (Eds.), Proceedings of the XIIIth International Congress of Linguistics (pp. 102–105). Tokyo.Google Scholar
Wray, A.
(2002) Formulaic language and the lexicon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 
 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 23 other publications

Beck, Sara D. & Andrea Weber
2016. Bilingual and Monolingual Idiom Processing Is Cut from the Same Cloth: The Role of the L1 in Literal and Figurative Meaning Activation. Frontiers in Psychology 7 Crossref logo
Bhattasali, Shohini, Murielle Fabre, Wen-Ming Luh, Hazem Al Saied, Mathieu Constant, Christophe Pallier, Jonathan R. Brennan, R. Nathan Spreng & John Hale
2019. Localising memory retrieval and syntactic composition: an fMRI study of naturalistic language comprehension. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience 34:4  pp. 491 ff. Crossref logo
Bonin, Patrick, Alain Méot, Jean-Michel Boucheix & Aurélia Bugaiska
2018. Psycholinguistic norms for 320 fixed expressions (idioms and proverbs) in French. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 71:5  pp. 1057 ff. Crossref logo
Cacciari, Cristina & Paola Corradini
2015. Literal analysis and idiom retrieval in ambiguous idioms processing: A reading-time study. Journal of Cognitive Psychology 27:7  pp. 797 ff. Crossref logo
Cacciari, Cristina, Paola Corrardini & Fabio Ferlazzo
2018. Cognitive and Personality Components Underlying Spoken Idiom Comprehension in Context. An Exploratory Study. Frontiers in Psychology 9 Crossref logo
Chahboun, Sobh, Valentin Vulchanov, David Saldaña, Hendrik Eshuis & Mila Vulchanova
2017. Can you tell it by the prime? A study of metaphorical priming in high-functioning autism in comparison with matched controls. International Journal of Language & Communication Disorders 52:6  pp. 766 ff. Crossref logo
Citron, Francesca M. M., Cristina Cacciari, Michael Kucharski, Luna Beck, Markus Conrad & Arthur M. Jacobs
2016. When emotions are expressed figuratively: Psycholinguistic and Affective Norms of 619 Idioms for German (PANIG). Behavior Research Methods 48:1  pp. 91 ff. Crossref logo
Citron, Francesca M. M., Mollie Lee & Nora Michaelis
2020. Affective and psycholinguistic norms for German conceptual metaphors (COMETA). Behavior Research Methods 52:3  pp. 1056 ff. Crossref logo
Citron, Francesca M.M., Cristina Cacciari, Jakob M. Funcke, Chun-Ting Hsu & Arthur M. Jacobs
2019. Idiomatic expressions evoke stronger emotional responses in the brain than literal sentences. Neuropsychologia 131  pp. 233 ff. Crossref logo
Du, Lingli, Irina Elgort & Anna Siyanova-Chanturia
2021. Cross-Language Influences in the Processing of Multiword Expressions: From a First Language to Second and Back. Frontiers in Psychology 12 Crossref logo
Felsenheimer, Anne, Carolin Kieckhaefer & Alexander Michael Rapp
2020. Familiarity, empathy and comprehension of metaphors in patients with borderline personality disorder. Psychiatry Research 291  pp. 113152 ff. Crossref logo
Givoni, Shir, Dafna Bergerbest & Rachel Giora
2021.  In Figurative Language – Intersubjectivity and Usage [Figurative Thought and Language, 11],  pp. 241 ff. Crossref logo
Haeuser, Katja I., Shari Baum & Debra Titone
2021. Effects of aging and noncanonical form presentation on idiom processing: Evidence from eye tracking. Applied Psycholinguistics 42:1  pp. 101 ff. Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur, Markus J. Hofmann & Annette Kinder
2016. On Elementary Affective Decisions: To Like Or Not to Like, That Is the Question. Frontiers in Psychology 7 Crossref logo
Kong, Lingyue, John X. Zhang & Yongwei Zhang
2016. Are Chinese Correlative Conjunctions Psychologically Real? An Investigation of the Combination Frequency Effect. Psychological Reports 119:1  pp. 106 ff. Crossref logo
Kulkova, Elena S. & Martin H. Fischer
2019. Idioms in the World: A Focus on Processing. Frontiers in Psychology 10 Crossref logo
Kyriacou, Marianna, Kathy Conklin & Dominic Thompson
2020. Passivizability of Idioms: Has the Wrong Tree Been Barked Up?. Language and Speech 63:2  pp. 404 ff. Crossref logo
Mancuso, Azzurra, Annibale Elia, Alessandro Laudanna & Simonetta Vietri
2020. The Role of Syntactic Variability and Literal Interpretation Plausibility in Idiom Comprehension. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research 49:1  pp. 99 ff. Crossref logo
Pesciarelli, Francesca, Tania Gamberoni, Fabio Ferlazzo, Leo Lo Russo, Francesca Pedrazzi, Ermanno Melati & Cristina Cacciari
2014. Is the comprehension of idiomatic sentences indeed impaired in paranoid Schizophrenia? A window into semantic processing deficits. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8 Crossref logo
Pomp, Jennifer, Anne-Kathrin Bestgen, Patrick Schulze, Christina J. Müller, Francesca M.M. Citron, Boris Suchan & Lars Kuchinke
2018. Lexical olfaction recruits olfactory orbitofrontal cortex in metaphorical and literal contexts. Brain and Language 179  pp. 11 ff. Crossref logo
Vulchanova, Mila, Evelyn Milburn, Valentin Vulchanov & Giosuè Baggio
2019. Boon or Burden? The Role of Compositional Meaning in Figurative Language Processing and Acquisition. Journal of Logic, Language and Information 28:2  pp. 359 ff. Crossref logo
Weiland, Hanna, Valentina Bambini & Petra B. Schumacher
2014. The role of literal meaning in figurative language comprehension: evidence from masked priming ERP. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8 Crossref logo
Yang, Jie, Ping Li, Xiaoping Fang, Hua Shu, Youyi Liu & Lang Chen
2016. Hemispheric involvement in the processing of Chinese idioms: An fMRI study. Neuropsychologia 87  pp. 12 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 30 august 2021. 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.