Implicit and Explicit Learning of Languages

Editor
| Lancaster University
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027241894 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
PaperbackAvailable
ISBN 9789027241900 | EUR 36.00 | USD 54.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027268723 | EUR 105.00/36.00*
| USD 158.00/54.00*
 
Implicit learning is a fundamental feature of human cognition. Many essential skills, including language comprehension and production, intuitive decision making, and social interaction, are largely dependent on implicit (unconscious) knowledge. Given its relevance, it is not surprising that the study of implicit learning plays a central role in the cognitive sciences. The present volume brings together eminent researchers from a variety of fields (e.g., cognitive psychology, linguistics, education, cognitive neuroscience, developmental psychology) in order to assess the progress made in the study of implicit and explicit learning, to critically evaluate key concepts and methodologies, and to determine future directions to take in this interdisciplinary enterprise. The eighteen chapters in this volume are written in an accessible and engaging fashion; together, they provide the reader with a comprehensive snapshot of the exciting current work on the implicit and explicit learning of languages.
[Studies in Bilingualism, 48]  2015.  xxii, 489 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Foreword
vii–viii
List of contributors
ix–xii
Introduction
Introduction: Implicit and explicit learning of languages
Patrick Rebuschat
xiii–xxii
Theoretical perspectives
Implicit AND explicit language learning: Their dynamic interface and complexity
Nick C. Ellis
1–24
Explaining phenomena of first and second language acquisition with the constructs of implicit and explicit learning: The virtues and pitfalls of a two-system view
Jan H. Hulstijn
25–46
Implicit learning in SLA: Of processes and products
Ronald P. Leow
47–68
Semantic implicit learning
Albertyna Paciorek and John N. Williams
69–90
What does current generative theory have to say about the explicit-implicit debate?
Bill VanPatten and Jason Rothman
91–116
Explicit knowledge about language in L2 learning: A usage-based perspective
Karen Roehr-Brackin
117–138
The learnability of language: Insights from the implicit learning literature
Pierre Perruchet and Benedicte Poulin-Charronnat
139–166
Tracking multiple inputs: The challenge of bilingual statistical learning
Daniel J. Weiss, Tim Poepsel and Chip Gerfen
167–190
Implicit statistical learning and language acquisition: Experience-dependent constraints on learning
Anne M. Walk and Christopher M. Conway
191–212
Implicit learning of non-adjacent dependencies: A graded, associative account
Luca Onnis, Arnaud Destrebecqz, Morten H. Christiansen, Nick Chater and Axel Cleeremans
213–246
Methodology
Artificial grammar learning: An introduction to key issues and debates
Eleni Ziori and Emmanuel Pothos
247–274
Challenges in implicit learning research: Validating a novel artificial language
John Rogers, Andrea Révész and Patrick Rebuschat
275–300
Effects of conditions on L2 development: Moving beyond accuracy
Cristina Sanz and Sarah Grey
301–324
Investigating implicit and explicit processing using L2 learners’ eye-movement data
Aline Godfroid and Paula Winke
325–348
Contributions of event-related potential research to issues in explicit and implicit second language acquisition
Kara Morgan-Short, Mandy Faretta-Stutenberg and Laura Bartlett-Hsu
349–384
Practical applications
Implicit learning of a L2 morphosyntactic rule, and its relevance for language teaching
Ilina Kachinske, Peter Osthus, Katya Solovyeva and Mike Long
385–416
Form-focused instruction and the measurement of implicit and explicit L2 knowledge
Rod Ellis
417–442
Implicit and explicit instruction in L2 learning: Norris & Ortega (2000) revisited and updated
Jaemyung Goo, Gisela Granena, Yucel Yilmaz and Miguel Novella
443–482
Index
483–490
Cited by

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This list is based on CrossRef data as of 26 april 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.

Subjects
BIC Subject: CFDC – Language acquisition
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2014049673