Article published In:
Scientific Study of Literature
Vol. 5:2 (2015) ► pp.200228
Carminati, M., Stabler, J., Roberts, A., & Fischer, M
(2006) Readers’ responses to sub-genre and rhyme scheme in poetry. Poetics, 34(3), 204–218. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Carrol, G., & Conklin, K
(2014) Eye-tracking multi-word units: Some methodological questions. Journal of Eye Movement Research, 7(5), 1–11.Google Scholar
Complete Works of Evelyn Waugh [Digital Library]
(n.d.). Retrieved from [URL]
Dickens, C
(1846) The adventures of Oliver Twist. London, United Kingdom: Bradbury and Evans.Google Scholar
(1867) The Charles Dickens edition. The adventures of Oliver Twist. London, United Kingdom: Chapman and Hall.Google Scholar
Goldman, J., & Sellers, S
(2010) General editors’ preface. In M. Herbert & S. Sellers (Eds.) (with research by Ian Blythe), The Cambridge edition of the works of Virginia Woolf, The Waves (pp. ix–xx). Cambridge, United Kingdom: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Guy, J., Scott, R., Conklin, K., & Carrol, G
(2016) Challenges in editing late nineteenth-and early twentieth-century prose fiction: What is editorial “completeness”? English Literature in Transition, 59(4), 435–455. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hanauer, D
(1996) Integration of phonetic and graphic features in poetic text categorization judgments. Poetics, 23(5), 363–380. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2001) What we know about reading poetry. Theoretical positions and empirical research. In D. Schram & G. Steen (Eds.), The psychology and sociology of literature (pp. 107–128). Amsterdam, The Netherlands: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hill, R., & Murray, W
(2000) Commas and spaces: Effects of punctuation on eye movements and sentence parsing. In A. Kennedy, R. Radach, D. Heller, & J. Pynte (Eds.), Reading as a perceptual process (pp. 565–590). Oxford, United Kingdom: Elsevier. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hirotani, M., Frazier, L., & Rayner, K
(2006) Punctuation and intonation effects on clause and sentence wrap-up: Evidence from eye movements. Journal of Memory and Language, 54(3), 425–443. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hoffstaedter, P
(1987) Poetic text processing and its empirical investigation. Poetics 16(1), 75–91. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hyona, J., & Niemi, P
(1990) Eye movements during repeated reading of a text. Acta Psychologica, 731, 259–280. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jakobson, R
(1960) Linguistics and poetics. In T. Segbeok (Ed.), Style in language (pp. 350–377). Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Press.Google Scholar
James, H
(1881) The portrait of a lady. London, United Kingdom: Macmillan.Google Scholar
(1908) The portrait of a lady, Vol. 11. New York, NY: Charles Scribner’s Sons. Vol. III of The Novels and Tales of Henry James .Google Scholar
Just, M., & Carpenter, P
(1980) A theory of reading: From eye fixations to comprehension. Psychological Review, 871, 329–354. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kaakinen, J., & Hyönä, J
(2010) Task effects on eye movements during reading. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 36(6), 1561–1566. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Koops van’t Jagt, R., Hoeks, J., Dorleijn, G., & Hendriks, P
(2014) Look before you leap: How enjambment affects the processing of poetry. Scientific Study of Literature, 4(1), 3–24. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Landis, J., & Koch, G
(1977) The measurement of observer agreement for categorical data. Biometrics, 33(1), 159–174. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lee, S., Lee, M., Park, H., Chang, M.-S., & Kwak, H.-W
(2015) Effects of search intent on eye-movement patterns in a change detection task. Journal of Eye Movement Research, 8(2), 1–10.Google Scholar
Levy, B., Di Persio, R., & Hollingshead, A
(1992) Fluent rereading: Repetition, automaticity, and discrepancy. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 181, 951–91. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mahlberg, M., Conklin, K., & Bisson, M.-J
(2014) Reading Dickens’s characters: Employing psycholinguistic methods to investigate the cognitive reality of patterns in texts. Language and Literature, 23(4), 369–388. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mar, R., Oatley, K., Djikic, M., & Mullin, J
(2011) Emotion and narrative fiction: Interactive influences before, during, and after reading. Cognition & Emotion, 25(5), 818–833. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McGann, J
(1991) The textual condition. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
McKenzie, D
(1986) The Panizzi lectures 1985: Bibliography and the sociology of texts. London, United Kingdom: British Library.Google Scholar
Miall, D., & Kuiken, D
(1994) Foregrounding, defamiliarization, and affect: Response to literary stories. Poetics, 22(5), 389–407. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1998) The form of reading: Empirical studies of literariness. Poetics, 25(6), 327–341. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Niikuni, K., & Muramoto, T
(2014) Effects of punctuation on the processing of temporarily ambiguous sentences in Japanese. Japanese Psychological Research, 56(3), 275–287. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Niikuni, K., Iwasaki, S., & Muramoto, T
(2015) The role of punctuation in processing relative-clause sentence Constructions in Japanese. In G. Airenti, B. Bara, G. Sandini, & M. Cruciani (Eds.), Proceedings of the meeting of the EAPCogSci (pp. 692–697). Retrieved from [URL]Google Scholar
Philips, N
(2015) Literary neuroscience and history of mind: An interdisciplinary fMRI study of attention and Jane Austen. In L. Zunshine (Ed.), The Oxford handbook of cognitive literary studies (pp. 55–84). Oxford, United Kingdom: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Pickering, M.J., Frisson, S., McElree, B., & Traxler, M
(2004) Eye movements and semantic composition. In M. Carreriras & C. Clifton (Eds.), On-line study of sentence comprehension: Eyetracking, ERPs and beyond (pp. 33–50). New York, NY: Psychology Press.Google Scholar
Pynte, J., & Kennedy, A
(2007) The influence of punctuation and word class on distributed processing in normal reading. Vision Research, 47(9), 1215–1227. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Raney, G
(2003) A context-dependent representation model for explaining text repetition effects. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 10(1), 15–28. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Raney, G., & Rayner, K
(1995) Word frequency effects and eye movements during two readings of a text. Canadian Journal of Experimental Psychology/Revue Canadienne de Psychologie Expérimentale, 49(2), 151–172. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rayner, K
(1978) Eye movements in reading and information processing. Psychological Bulletin, 85(3), 618–660. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1998) Eye movements in reading and information processing: 20 years of research. Psychological Bulletin, 124(3), 372–422. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Riese, K., Bayer, M., Lauer, G., & Schacht, A
(2014) In the eye of the recipient: Pupillary responses to suspense in literary classics. Scientific Study of Literature, 4(2), 211–232. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Roberts, A.M., Stabler, J., Fischer, M.H., & Otty, L
(2013) Space and pattern in linear and postlinear poetry: Empirical and theoretical approaches. European Journal of English Studies, 17(1), 23–40. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sanford, A., & Filik, R
(2007) ‘They’ as a gender-unspecified singular pronoun: Eyetracking reveals a processing cost. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 60(2), 171–178. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schaffner, A., Knowles, K., Weger, U., & Roberts, A
(2012) Reading space in visual poetry: New cognitive perspectives. Writing Technologies, 4(1), 75–106.Google Scholar
Schotter, E., Bicknell, K, Howard, I., Levy, R., & Rayner, K
(2014) Task effects reveal cognitive flexibility responding to frequency and predictability: Evidence from eye movements in reading and proofreading. Cognition, 1311, 1–27. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shillingsburg, P
(1993) Polymorphic, polysemic, protean, reliable, electronic texts. In G. Bornstein & R. Williams (Eds.), Palimpsest: Editorial theory in the humanities (pp. 29–44). Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.Google Scholar
Siyanova-Chanturia, A., Conklin, K., & van Heuven, W.J.B
(2011) Seeing a phrase “time and again” matters: The role of phrasal frequency in the processing of multiword sequences. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 37(3), 776–784. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stape, J
(2013) Reply to rejoinder: The Cambridge Woolf. English Literature in Transition, 1880–1920, 56(2), 270.Google Scholar
Staub, A., & Rayner, K
(2007) Eye movements and on-line comprehension processes. In M.G. Gaskell (Ed.), The Oxford handbook of psycholinguistics (pp. 327–342). Oxford, United Kingdom: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Sturt, P., Sanford, A., Stewart, A., & Dawydiak, E
(2004) Linguistic focus and good-enough representations: An application of the change-detection paradigm. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 11(5), 882–888. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ward, P., & Sturt, P
(2007) Linguistic focus and memory: An eye movement study. Memory & Cognition, 35(1), 73–86. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Castiglione, Davide
2019. Genes of Difficulty: The Indicators. In Difficulty in Poetry,  pp. 95 ff. DOI logo
Chen, Lijuan, Xiaodong Xu & Hongling Lv
2023.  How literary text reading is influenced by narrative voice and focalization: evidence from eye movements . Discourse Processes 60:10  pp. 675 ff. DOI logo
Conklin, Kathy, Ana Pellicer-Sánchez & Gareth Carrol
2018. Eye-Tracking, DOI logo
Parente, Fabio, Kathy Conklin, Josephine Guy, Gareth Carrol & Rebekah Scott
Parente, Fabio, Kathy Conklin, Josephine M Guy & Rebekah Scott
2021. The role of empirical methods in investigating readers’ constructions of authorial creativity in literary reading. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 30:1  pp. 21 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 16 june 2024. 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.