Article published in:
Above and Beyond the Segments: Experimental linguistics and phonetics
Edited by Johanneke Caspers, Yiya Chen, Willemijn Heeren, Jos Pacilly, Niels O. Schiller and Ellen van Zanten
[Not in series 189] 2014
► pp. 261274
Baayen, R.H., Piepenbrock, R., & Gulikers, L
(1995) The CELEX lexical database [CD-ROM]. Philadelphia, PA: Linguistic Data Consortium, University of Pennsylvania.Google Scholar
Booij, G
(1995) The phonology of Dutch. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Bradley, D.C., Sanchez-Casas, R.M., & Garciá-Albea, J.E
(1993) The status of the syllable in the perception of Spanish and English. Language and Cognitive Processes, 8, 197–234. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Church, K
(1987) Phonological parsing and lexical retrieval. Cognition, 25, 53–69. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Connine, C.M. & Titone, D
(1996) Phoneme monitoring. Language and Cognitive Processes, 11, 635–646. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Content, A., Meunier, C., Kearns, R.K., & Frauenfelder, U.H
(2001) Sequence detection in pseudowords in French: Where is the syllable effect? Language and Cognitive Processes, 16, 609–636. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cutler, A
(1997) The syllable’s role in the segmentation of stress languages. Language and Cognitive Processes, 12, 839–845. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cutler, A., & Clifton, C
(1999) Comprehending spoken language: A blueprint of the listener. In C.M. Brown & P. Hagoort (Eds.), The neurocognition of language (pp. 123–166). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Frauenfelder, U.H., & Kearns, R.K
(1996) Sequence monitoring. Language and Cognitive Processes, 11, 665–673. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Klaassen-Don, L.E.O
(1983) The influence of vowels on the perception of consonants. Unpublished PhD thesis, University of Leiden.Google Scholar
Marslen-Wilson, W.D
(1987) Functional parallelism in spoken word recognition. In U.H. Frauenfelder & L.K. Tyler (Eds.), Spoken word recognition (pp. 71–103). Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
McQueen, J.M., Dahan, D., & Cutler, A
(2003) Continuity and gradedness in speech processing. In N.O. Schiller & A.S. Meyer (Eds.), Phonetics and phonology in language comprehension and production: Differences and similarities (pp. 39–78). Berlin: Mouton De Gruyter.Google Scholar
Mehler, J., Dommergues, J.Y., Frauenfelder, U.H., & Segui, J
(1981) The syllable’s role in speech segmentation. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 20, 298–305. 
 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Morais, J., Content, A., Cary, L., Mehler, J., & Segui, J
(1989) Syllabic segmentation and literacy. Language and Cognitive Processes, 4, 57–67. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Raaijmakers, J.G.W., Schrijnemakers, J.M.C., & Gremmen, F
(1999) How to deal with ‘the language‑as‑fixed‑effect fallacy’: Common misconceptions and alternative solutions. Journal of Memory and Language, 41, 416–426. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rietveld, T., & Frauenfelder, U
(1987) The effect of syllable structure on vowel duration. Proceedings of the 11th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences, 4, 28–31.Google Scholar
Rietveld, T., & Van Hout, R
(2005) Statistical techniques in language research: Analysis of variance. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schiller, N.O., Meyer, A.S, & Levelt, W.J.M
(1997) The syllabic structure of spoken words: Evidence from the syllabification of intervocalic consonants. Language and Speech, 40, 103–140. 
CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sebastian-Galles, N., Dupoux, E., Segui, J., & Mehler, J
(1992) Contrasting syllabic effects in Catalan and Spanish. Journal of Memory and Language, 31, 18–32. 
 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Segui, J., Dupoux, E., & Mehler, J
(1990) The role of the syllable in speech segmentation, phoneme identification, and lexical access. In G.T.M. Altmann (Ed.), Cognitive models of speech processing: Psycholinguistic and computational perspectives. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Van den Heuvel, H., Cranen, B., & Rietveld, A.C.M
(1996) Speaker variability in the coarticulation of /a, i, u/. Speech Communication, 18, 113–130. CrossrefGoogle Scholar