Article published in:
Translation, Cognition & Behavior
Vol. 3:2 (2020) ► pp. 287310
2020AIIC at a glance. Accessed 22 September 2020. https://​aiic​.org​/site​/world​/about​/aiicataglance
Adank, Patti, and Esther Janse
2010 “Comprehension of a Novel Accent by Young and Old Listeners.” Psychology and Aging 25 (4): 736–740. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Babcock, Laura, and Antonino Vallesi
2017 “Are Simultaneous Interpreters Expert Bilinguals, Unique Bilinguals, or Both?Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 20 (2): 403–417. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bialystok, Ellen, Fergus I. M. Craik, and Morris Freedman
2007 “Bilingualism as a Protection against the Onset of Symptoms of Dementia.” Neuropyshologia 45 (2): 459–464. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bialystok, Ellen, Fergus I. M. Craik, David W. Green, and Tamar H. Gollan
2009 “Bilingual Minds.” Psychological Science in the Public Interest 10 (3): 89–129. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Burda, Angela N., Julie A. Scherz, Carlin F. Hageman, and Harold T. Edwards
2003 “Age and Understanding Speakers with Spanish or Taiwanese Accents.” Perceptual and Motor Skills 97 (1): 11–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cohen, Gillian
1979 “Language Comprehension in Old Age.” Cognitive Psychology 11 (4): 412–429. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Craik, Fergus I. M., Ellen Bialystok, and Morris Freedman
2010 “Delaying the Onset of Alzheimer Disease: Bilingualism as a Form of Cognitive Reserve.” Neurology 75 (19): 1726–1729. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crane, Paul K., Laura E. Gibbons, Keerthi Arani, Viet Nguyen, Kristoffer Rhoads, Susan M. McCurry, Lenore J. Launer, Kamal Masaki, and Lon K. White
2009 “Midlife Use of Written Japanese and Protection from Late Life Dementia.” Epidemiology 20 (5): 766–774. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Del Maschio, Nicola, Simone Sulpizio, Federico Gallo, Davide Fedeli, Brendan S. Weekes, and Jubin Abutalebi
2018 “Neuroplasticity across the Lifespan and Aging Effects in Bilinguals and Monolinguals.” Brain and Language 1251: 118–126.Google Scholar
Duncan, Hilary D., and Natalie A. Phillips
2016 “The Contribution of Bilingualism to Cognitive Reserve in Healthy Aging and Dementia.” In Bilingualism across the Lifespan: Factors Moderating Language Proficiency. Edited by E. Nicoladis and S. Montanari, 305–322. Washington D. C.: American Psychological Association. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Freund, A. M., and P. B. Baltes
1998 “Selection, Optimization, Compensation as Strategies of Life Management: Correlations with Subjective Indicators of Successful Aging.” Psychology and Aging 131: 531–543. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
García, Adolfo M., Edinson Muñoz, and Boris Kogan
2019 “Taxing the Bilingual Mind: Effects of Simultaneous Interpreting Experience on Verbal and Executive Mechanisms. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 1–11. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Glisky, Elizabeth L.
2007 “Changes in Cognitive Function in Human Aging.” In Brain Aging: Models, Methods, and Mechanisms. Edited by D. R. Riddle. Boca Raton, FL: CRC PressCRC Press. Accessed 9 April 2020. https://​www​.ncbi​.nlm​.nih​.gov​/books​/NBK3885/ https://​www​.ncbi​.nlm​.nih​.gov​/books​/NBK3885/
Goral, Mira
2004 “First-language Decline in Healthy Aging: Implications for Attrition in Bilingualism.” Journal of Neurolinguistics 11: 31–52. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goulet, Pierre, Barnadette Ska, and Helen J. Kahn
1994 “Is there a Decline in Picture-naming with Advancing Age?Journal of Speech and Hearing Research 371: 629–644. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Groot, Colin, Anna C. van Loenhoud, Frederik Barkhof, Bart N. van Berckel, Teddy Koene, Charlotte C. Teunissen, P. Scheltens, Wiezje M. van der Flier, and Rik Ossenkoppele
2018 “Differential Effects of Cognitive Reserve and Brain Reserve on Cognition in Alzheimer Disease.” Neurology 90 (2): e149–e156. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harada, Caroline N., Marissa C. Natelson Love, and Kristen L. Triebel
2013 “Normal Cognitive Aging.” Clinics in Geriatric Medicine 29 (4), 737–752. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hernández Pardo, Mireia, Clara D. Martin, Francisco Barceló Galindo, and Albert Costa Martínez
2013 “Where is the Bilingual Advantage in Task-switching?Journal of Memory and Language 691: 257–276. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kavé, Gitit, Nitza Eyal, Aviva Shorek, and Jiska Cohen-Mansfield
2008 “Multilingualism and Cognitive State in the Oldest Old.” Psychology and Aging 23 (1): 70. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keijzer, Merel C. J., and Monika S. Schmid
2017 “Individual Differences in Cognitive Control Advantages of Elderly Late Dutch-English Bilinguals.” In Growing Old with Two Languages: Effects of Bilingualism on Cognitive Aging. Edited by E. Bialystok, and M. D. Sullivan, 77–98. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keiser, Walter
2005, Summer. “When to Quit, How to Quit: Should AIIC Do Something about It?Communicate! The AIIC Webzine 32. Accessed 9 August 2019. http://​aiic​.fr​/p​/1789
Klein, Raymond M., John J. Christie, and Mikael Parkvall
2016 “Does Multilingualism Affect the Incidence of Alzheimer’s Disease? A Worldwide Analysis by Country.” SSM—Population Health 21: 463–467. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Krampe, Ralf Th., and K. Anders Ericsson
1996 “Maintaining Excellence: Deliberate Practice and Elite Performance in Young and Older Pianists.” Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 125 (4): 331–359. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kurz, Ingrid, Minhua Liu, Miriam Shlesinger, and Loraine K. Obler
Luk, Gigi, and Ellen Bialystok
2013 “Bilingualism is Not a Categorical Variable: Interaction between Language Proficiency and Usage.” Journal of Cognitive Psychology 25 (5): 605–621. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moser-Mercer, Barbara
2008 “Skill Acquisition in Interpreting: A Human Performance Perspective.” The Interpreter and Translator Trainer 2 (1): 1–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2010 “Neuro-physiological Correlates of Expertise in Interpreting.” In Translation and Cognition. Edited by Gr. Shreve, and E. Angelone, 263–287. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nicodemus, Brenda, Minhua Liu, and Sandra McClure
Under review. “The Reading Habits of Professional Signed and Spoken Language Interpreters.”
Obler, Loraine. K., Deborah Fein, Marjorie Nicholas, and Martin L. Albert
1991 “Auditory Comprehension and Aging: Decline in Syntactic Processing. Applied Psycholinguistics 121: 433–452. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Obler, Loraine K., Marjorie Nicholas, Martin L. Albert, and Steven Woodward
1985 “On Comprehension Across the Adult Lifespan.” Cortex 21 (2): 273–280. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Obler, Loraine. K., and Seija Pekkala
2008 “Language and Communication in Aging.” In Handbook of the Neuroscience of Language. Edited by B. Stemmer, and H. A. Whitaker, 351–358. Oxford: Elsevier. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Olsen, Rosanna K., Melissa M. Pangelinan, Cari Bogulski, M. Mallar Chakravarty, Gigi Luk, Cheryl L. Grady, and Ellen Bialystok
2015 “The Effect of Lifelong Bilingualism on Regional Grey and White Matter Volume.” Brain Research 16121 (July): 128–139. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Opdebeeck, Carol, Anthony Martyr, and Linda Clare
2016 “Cognitive Reserve and Cognitive Function in Healthy Older People: A Meta-analysis.” Neuropsychology, Development, and Cognition. Section B, Aging, Neuropsychology and Cognition 23 (1): 40–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pichora-Fuller, M. Kathleen
2003 “Cognitive Aging and Auditory Information Processing.” International Journal of Audiology 42 (sup2): 26–32. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Prakash, Jyoti, VSSR Ryali, Kalpana Srivastava, P. S. Bhat, and R. Shashikumar
2011 “Cognitive Reserve: The Warehouse Within.” Industrial Psychiatry Journal 20 (2): 79–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Prior, Anat, and Tamar H. Gollan
2011 “Good Language-switchers are Good Task-switchers: Evidence from Spanish-English and Mandarin-English Bilinguals.” Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society 171: 682–691. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Puente, Antonio N., Cutter A. Lindbergh, and Lloyd S. Miller
2015 “The Relationship between Cognitive Reserve and Functional Ability is Mediated by Executive Functioning in Older Adults.” Clinical Neuropsychology 291: 67–81. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sullivan, Margot D., and Ellen Bialystok
2017 “The Importance of Bilingualism for the Aging Brain.” In Growing Old with Two Languages: Effects of Bilingualism on Cognitive Aging. Edited by E. Bialystok, and M. D. Sullivan, 1–8. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stern, Yaakov
2002 “What is Cognitive Reserve? Theory and Research Application of the Reserve Concept.” Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society 81: 448–460. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tun, Patricia A., Sandra McCoy, and Arthur Wingfield
2009 “Aging, Hearing Acuity, and the Attentional Costs of Effortful Listening.” Psychology and Aging 24 (3): 761–766. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van den Noort, Maurits, Katrien Vermeire, Peggy Bosch, Heike Staudte, Trudy Krajenbrink, Lars Jaswetz, Esli Struys, Sujung Yeo, Pia Barisch, Benoît Perriard, Sook-Hyun Lee, and Sabina Lim
2019 “A Systematic Review on the Possible Relationship Between Bilingualism, Cognitive Decline, and the Onset of Dementia.” Behavioral Sciences 9 (7): 81. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Verreyt, Nele, Evy Woumans, Davy Vandelanotte, Arnaud Szmakec, and Wouter Duyck
2016 “The Influence of Language Switching Experience on the Bilingual Executive Control Advantage.” Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 191: 181–190. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Waters, Gloria, and David Caplan
2001 “Age, Working Memory, and On-line Syntactic Processing in Sentence Comprehension.” Psychology and Aging 161: 128–144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zahodne, Laura B., Peter W. Schofield, Meagan T. Farrell, Yaakov Stern, and Jennifer J. Manly
2014 “Bilingualism Does Not Alter Cognitive Decline or Dementia Risk among Spanish-speaking Immigrants.” Neuropsychology 28 (2): 238–246. CrossrefGoogle Scholar