Chapter published in:
Language Impairment in Multilingual Settings: LITMUS in action across Europe
Edited by Sharon Armon-Lotem and Kleanthes K. Grohmann
[Trends in Language Acquisition Research 29] 2021
► pp. 100129
References

References

Acarlar, F., & Johnston, J.
(2010) Turkish SALT: Computer-assisted language sample analysis. In S. Topbaş & M. Yavaş (Eds.), Communication disorders in Turkish (pp. 119–139). Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Bedore, L. M., Pena, E. D., Gillamb, R. B., & Hoa, T. H.
(2010) Language sample measures and language ability in Spanish English bilingual kindergarteners. Journal of Communication Disorders, 43(6), 498–510. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bialystok, E.
(2009) Bilingualism: The good, the bad, and the indifferent. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 12(1), 3–11. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bisazza, A., & Monz, C.
(2014) Class-based language modelling for translating into morphologically rich languages. In J. Tsujii & J. Hajic (Eds.) Proceedings of COLING 2014: 25th International Conference on Computational Linguistics (1918–1927) Dublin City University and Association for Computational Linguistics.Google Scholar
Bishop, D.
(2003) Test for reception of grammar, Version 2. The Psychological Corporation.Google Scholar
Bishop, D., Kuvač Kraljević, J., Hržica, G., Kovačević, M., & Kologranić Belić, L.
(2013) TROG-HR Test razumijevanja gramatike. Naklada Slap.Google Scholar
Bishop, D., Suraniti, S., Ferri, R., & Neri, V.
(2009) Test for reception of grammar, version 2 TROG-2, Edizioni Italy. Giunti OS.Google Scholar
Carroll, J. B.
(1964) Language and thought. Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
Covington, M. A.
(2007) CASPR research report 2007–05. MATTR user manual. The University of Georgia.Google Scholar
Covington, M. A., & McFall, J. D.
(2010) Cutting the Gordian knot: The moving-average type-token ratio MATTR. Journal of Quantitative Linguistics, 17(2), 94–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crossley, S. A., Salsbury, T., & Macnamara, D. S.
(2013) Validating lexical measures using human scores of lexical proficiency. In S. Jarvis & M. H. Daller (Eds.), Human ratings and automated measures (pp. 105–134). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Assessing lexical proficiency using analytic ratings: A case for collocation accuracy. Applied Linguistics, 5(1), 570–590. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cvrček, V., & Chlumská, L.
(2015) Simplification in translated Czech: A new approach to type-token ratio. Russian Linguistics, 39(3), 309–325. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
D’Achille, P., & Thornton, A. M.
(2003) La flessione del nome dall’italiano antico all’italiano contemporaneo. In N. Maraschio & T. Poggi Salani (Eds.), Italia linguistica anno Mille – Italia linguistica anno Duemila. Atti del XXXIV congresso internazionale di studi della Società di Linguistica Italiana (pp. 211–230). Bulzoni.Google Scholar
Daller, H., van Hout, R., & Treffers-Daller, J.
(2003) Lexical richness in the spontaneous speech of bilinguals. Applied Linguistics, 24(2), 197–222. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Daller, M. H., & Treffers-Daller, J.
(2014) Moving between languages: Turkish returnees from Germany. In B. Menzel & C. Engel (Eds.), Rückkehr in die Fremde? Ethnische Remigration russlanddeutscher Spätaussiedler (Ost-West-Express. Kultur und Übersetzung 21, pp. 185–212). Frank & Timme.Google Scholar
Daller, M., Yildiz, C., De Jong, N., Kan, S., & Basbagi, R.
(2011) Language dominance in Turkish German bilinguals: Methodological aspects of measurements in structurally different languages. The International Journal of Bilingualism, 15(2), 215–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Damico, J. S., Oller, J. W., & Storey, M. E.
(1983) The diagnosis of language disorders in bilingual children: Pragmatic and surface-oriented criteria. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, 48(4), 385–394. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
deBoer, F.
(2014) Evaluating the comparability of two measures of lexical diversity. System, 47, 139–145. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
de Villiers, J.
(2015) Taking account of both languages in the assessment of dual language learners. Seminars in Speech and Language, 36(2), 120–132. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dewaele, J. M., & Pavlenko, A.
(2003) Productivity and lexical diversity in native and non-native speech. A study of cross-cultural effects. In V. Cook (Ed.), Effects of the second language on the first (pp. 120–141). Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dressler, W.
(2004) Degrees of grammatical productivity in inflectional morphology. Italian Journal of Linguistics, 15(1), 31–62.Google Scholar
Dressler, W. U.
(2007) Introduction to: Early development of nominal and verbal morphology from a typological perspective. In S. Laaha & S. Gillis (Eds.), Typological perspectives on the acquisition of noun and verb morphology (Antwerp Papers in Linguistics, Vol. 112, pp. 3–9). Antwerpen: University of Antwerpen.Google Scholar
Dunn, L. M., & Dunn, L. M.
(1997) Peabody Picture Vocabulary Test-PPVT – 3rd Edition. American Guidance Service.Google Scholar
Dunn, L. M., & Dunn, L. M., Kovačević, M., Padovan, N., Hržica, G., Kuvač Kraljević, J., Mustapić, M., Dobravac, G., & Palmović, M.
(2010) PPVT-III-HR Peabody slikovni test rječnika. Naklada Slap.Google Scholar
Dunn, L. M., & Dunn, L. M., Stella, G., Pizzoli, C., & Tressoldi, P.
(2000) PPVT-revised. Omega Edition.Google Scholar
Fergadiotis, G., Wright, H., & Green, S.
(2015) Psychometric evaluation of lexical diversity indices: Assessing length effects. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 58(3), 840–852. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fiestas, C. E., & Peña, E. D.
(2004) Narrative discourse in bilingual children: Language and task effects. Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, 35(2), 155–168. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gagarina, Natalia
(2016) Narratives of Russian-German preschool and primary school bilinguals: Rasskaz and Erzaehlung. Applied Psycholinguistics, 37(1), 91–122. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gagarina, N., Klop, D., Kunnari, S., Tantele, K., Valimaa, T., Balčiūnienė, I., Bohnacker, U., & Walters, J.
(2012) MAIN: Multilingual assessment instrument for narratives (ZAS Papers in Linguistics, Vol. 56). ZAS.Google Scholar
Gibson, T., Peña, E. D., & Bedore, L. M.
(2014) The receptive-expressive gap in bilingual children with and without primary language impairment. American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, 23(4), 655–667. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grosjean, F.
(1992) Another view of bilingualism. In R. Harris (Ed.), Cognitive processing in bilinguals. North-Holland. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Guiraud, P.
(1954) Les caractéristiques statistiques du vocabulaire. Presses Universitaires de France.Google Scholar
(1960) Problemes et methodes de la statistique linguistique. Presses Universitaires de France.Google Scholar
Gutiérrez-Clellen, V. F.
(2002) Narratives in two languages: Assessing performance of bilingual children. Linguistics and Education, 13(2), 175–197. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gutiérrez-Clellen, V. F., & Simón-Cereijido, G.
(2007) The discriminant accuracy of a grammatical measure with Latino English-speaking children. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 50(4), 968–981. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haman, E., Łuniewska, M., & Pomiechowska, B.
(2015) Designing cross-linguistic lexical tasks (CLTs) for bilingual preschool children. In S. Armon-Lotem, J. de Jong, & N. Meir (Eds.) Assessing multilingual children: Disentangling bilingualism from language impairment (pp. 196–240). Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hamers, J., & Blanc, M.
(2000) Bilinguality and bilingualism (2nd ed.). Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hržica, G., & Kuvač Kraljević, J.
(2012) MAIN Croatian adaptation. In N. Gagarina, D. Klop, S. Kunnari, K. Tantele, T. Valimaa, I. Balčiūnienė, U. Bohnacker, & J. Walters, J., MAIN: Multilingual assessment instrument for narratives (ZAS Papers in Linguistics, Vol. 56). Berlin: ZAS.Google Scholar
Iacobini, C.
(2006) Italian as fusional language. In K. Brown (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics (2nd Ed., Vol. 6, pp. 64–69). Elsevier. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jarvis, S.
(2002) Short texts, best fitting curves, and new measures of lexical diversity. Language Testing, 19(1), 57–84. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jelaska, Z.
(2005) Glagolske vrste ‘Conjugational classes’. In Z. Jelaska (Ed.), Hrvatski kao drugi i strani jezik ‘Croatian as second and foreign language’ (pp. 153–170). Zagreb: Hrvatska sveučilišna naklada.Google Scholar
Johansson, V.
(2008) Lexical diversity and lexical density in speech and writing: A developmental perspective. Lund University Department of Linguistics and Phonetics Working Papers, 53, 61–79.Google Scholar
Kann, K., & Schütze, H.
(2017) Unlabelled data for morphological generation with character-based sequence-to-sequence models. In M. Faruqui, H. Schuetze, I. Trancoso, & Y. Yaghoobzadeh (Eds.), Proceedings of the 1st Workshop on Subword and Character Level Models in NLP (pp. 76–81). Copenhagen: Association for Computational Linguistics. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koizumi, R., & In’nami, Y.
(2012) Effects of text length on lexical diversity measures: Using short texts with less than 200 tokens. System, 40(4), 522–532. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kunnari, S., Välimaa, T., & Laukkanen-Nevala, P.
(2016) Macrostructure in the narratives of monolingual Finnish and bilingual Finnish-Swedish children. Applied Psycholinguistics, 37(1), 123–144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuvač Kraljević, J., Hržica, G., Padovan, N., Kologranić Belić, L., Olujić, M., Matić, A., Srebačić, I., & Peretić, M.
(2015) Probirni test jezičnih sposobnosti e-POTJEH ‘Language Screening Test’. ERF, Zagreb.Google Scholar
Laufer, B.
(2003) The influence of L2 on L1 collocational knowledge and on L1 lexical diversity in free written expression. In V. Cook (Ed.) Effects of the second language on the first (pp. 19–31). Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lindgren, J.
(2018) Developing narrative competence: Swedish, Swedish-German and Swedish-Turkish children aged 4–6 (Studia Linguistica Upsaliensia 19). Uppsala University.Google Scholar
Maas, H. D.
(1972) Zusammenhang zwischen Wortschatzumfang und Lange eines Textes. Zeitschrift fur Literaturwissenschaft und Linguistik, 8, 73–79.Google Scholar
MacWhinney, B.
(2000) The CHILDES project. Tools for analyzing talk. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Malvern, D. D., & Richards, B. J.
(1997) A new measure of lexical diversity. In A. Ryan & A. Wray (Eds.), Evolving models of language. Papers from the Annual Meeting of the British Association of Applied Linguists (pp. 58–71). Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Malvern, D., Richards, B., Chipere, N., & Durán, P.
(2004) Lexical diversity and language development. Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCarthy, P. M.
(2005) An assessment of the range and usefulness of lexical diversity measures and the potential of the measure of textual, lexical diversity MTLD (Unpublished PhD dissertation). University of Memphis.Google Scholar
McCarthy, P. M., & Jarvis, S.
(2007) Vocd: A theoretical and empirical evaluation. Language Testing, 24(4), 459–488. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) MTLD, vocd-D, and HD-D: A validation study of sophisticated approaches to lexical diversity assessment. Behavior Research Methods, 42(2), 381–392. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCarthy, P. M., Watanabe, S., & Lamkin, T. A.
(2012) The Gramulator: A tool to identify differential linguistic features of correlative text types. In P. M. McCarthy & C. Boonthum-Denecke (Eds.), Applied natural language processing: Identification, investigation, and resolution (pp. 311–332). IGI Global. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McKee, G., Malvern, D., & Richards, B.
(2000) Measuring vocabulary diversity using dedicated software. Literary and Linguistic Computing, 15(3), 323–337. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reuterskiöld Wagner, C., Sahlén, B., & Nettelbladt, U.
(1999) What’s the story? Narration and comprehension in Swedish preschool children with language impairment. Child Language Teaching and Therapy, 15(2), 83–93. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roch, M., & Levorato, C.
(2012) MAIN Italian adaptation. In N. Gagarina, D. Klop, S. Kunnari, K. Tantele, T. Valimaa, I. Balčiūnienė, U. Bohnacker, & J. Walters, J., MAIN: Multilingual assessment instrument for narratives (ZAS Papers in Linguistics, Vol. 56). ZAS.Google Scholar
Serratrice, L.
(2007) Cross-linguistic influence in the interpretation of anaphoric and cataphoric pronouns in English–Italian bilingual children. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 10(3), 225–238. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Simon-Cereijido, G., & Gutiérrez-Clellen, V.
(2009) A cross-linguistic and bilingual evaluation of the interdependence between lexical and grammatical domains. Applied Psycholinguistics, 30(2), 315–337. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Siskova, Z.
(2012) Lexical richness in EFL students’ narratives. In C. Ciarlo & D. S. Giannoni (Eds.), University of Reading language studies working papers (Vol. 4, pp 26–36). University of Reading.Google Scholar
Stills, M.
(2016) Language sample length effects on various lexical diversity measures: An analysis of Spanish language samples from children (Undergraduate honors thesis, Paper 233). Portland State University. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Templin, M. C.
(1957) Certain language skills in children. University of Minnesota Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Treffers-Daller, J., & Korybski, T.
(2016) Using lexical diversity measures to operationalise language dominance in bilinguals. In C. Silva-Corvalan & J. Treffers-Daller, J. (Eds.), Language dominance in bilinguals: Issues of measurement and operationalization (pp. 106–123). Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Treffers-Daller, J., Parslow, P., & Williams, S.
(2018) Back to basics: How measures of lexical diversity can help discriminate between CEFR levels. Applied Linguistics, 39(3), 302–327.Google Scholar
Tsimpli, I. M., Peristeri, E., & Andreou, M.
(2016) Narrative production in monolingual and bilingual children with specific language impairment. Applied Psycholinguistics, 37(1), 195–216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tweedie, F. J., & Baayen, R. H.
(1998) How variable may a constant be? Measures in lexical richness in perspective. Computers and the Humanities, 32(5), 323–352. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Uccelli, P., & Paez, M. M.
(2007) Narrative and vocabulary development of bilingual children from kindergarten to first grade: Developmental changes and associations among English and Spanish skills. Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, 38(3), 225–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van der Lely, H. K. J.
(1996) Grammatical specific language impaired children: Evidence for modularity. In C. Koster & F. Wijnen (Eds.), The Groningen assembly on language acquisition (pp. 283–292). University of Groningen Press.Google Scholar
Xanthos, A., Laaha, S., Gillis, S., Stephany, U., Aksu-Koç, A., Christofidou, A., Gagarina, N., Hržica, G., Ketrez, N. F., Kilani-Schoch, M., Korecky-Kröll, K., Kovačević, M., Laalo, K., Palmović, M., Pfeiler, B., Voeikova, M. D., & Dressler, W. U.
(2011) On the role of morphological richness in the early development of noun and verb inflection. First Language, 31(4), 461–479. CrossrefGoogle Scholar