Armstrong, D. F., & Wilcox, S.
(2007) The gestural origin of language. Oxford; New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Chomsky, N.
(1957) Syntactic structures. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Friedman, L.
(1975) Space, time and person reference in American Sign Language. Language, 51, 940–961.Google Scholar
Friedman, L. A.
(1977) On the other hand: New perspectives on American Sign Language. New York, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Geertz, C.
(1973) The interpretation of cultures. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Goldin-Meadow, S., & Brentari, D.
(2017) Gesture, sign and language: The coming of age of sign language and gesture studies. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 1–60.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Huttenlocher, J.
(1975) Encoding information in sign language. In Kavanagh, J. F. and J. E. Cutting (eds), The Role of Speech in Language. Cambridge MA: MIT Press, pp. 229–240.Google Scholar
Halpern, P.
(2017) The quantum labyrinth: How Richard Feynman and John Wheeler revolutionized time and reality. Basic Books.Google Scholar
Kendon, A.
(2004) Gesture: Visible Action as Utterance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2008) Some reflections on the relationship between ‘gesture’ and ‘sign’. Gesture, 8(3), 348–366.Google Scholar
(2013) Exploring the utterance roles of visible bodily action: A personal account. In Body-Language-Communication, Cornelia Müller, Alan Cienki, et al., eds. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp.7–28.Google Scholar
(2017) Languages as semiotically heterogenous systems. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 40, 30–31.Google Scholar
Klima, E., & Bellugi, U.
(1979) The signs of language. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Kusters, A., & Sahasrabudhe, S.
(2018) Language ideologies on the difference between gesture and sign. Language & Communication, 60, 44–63.Google Scholar
Lane, H.
(1984) When the mind hears: A history of the deaf. New York, NY: Random House.Google Scholar
Langacker, R. W.
(2008) Cognitive grammar: A basic introduction. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Lepic, R., & Occhino, C.
(2018) A construction morphology approach to sign language analysis. In G. Booij (Ed.), The construction of words (pp.141–172). Springer.Google Scholar
Myklebust, H.
(1957) The psychology of deafness. New York: Grune and Stratton.Google Scholar
Neisser, U.
(1967) Cognitive psychology. NY: Appleton-Century-Crofts.Google Scholar
Stokoe, W. C.
(1960) Sign language structure (Studies in Linguistics, Occasional Papers 8). Buffalo, New York: Department of Anthropology and Linguistics, University of Buffalo.Google Scholar
(1972) Sign and Culture: A Reader for Students of American Sign Language. Silver Spring, MD: Linstok Press.Google Scholar
(1974) Appearances, words and signs. In Wescott, R. (ed.) Language Origins. Silver Spring MD: Linstok Press, pp. 51–68Google Scholar
(2001) Language in hand. Washington, DC: Gallaudet University Press.Google Scholar
Wilcox, S.
(2002) The gesture-language interface: Evidence from signed languages. In R. Schulmeister & H. Reinitzer (eds.), Progress in sign language research: In honor of Siegmund Prillwitz / Fortschritte in der Gebärdensprachforschung: Festschrift für Siegmund Prillwitz (pp.63–81). Hamburg: SIGNUM-Verlag.Google Scholar
(2005) Routes from gesture to language. Revista da ABRALIN – Associação Brasileira de Lingüística, 4, 11–45.Google Scholar
(2007) Routes from gesture to language. In E. Pizzuto, P. Pietrandrea, & R. Simone (eds.), Verbal and signed languages: Comparing structures, constructs and methodologies (pp.107–131). Berlin; New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2009) Symbol and symptom: Routes from gesture to signed language. Annual Review of Cognitive Linguistics, 7, 89–110.Google Scholar
Wilcox, S., & Occhino, C.
(2016) Constructing signs: Place as a symbolic structure in signed languages. Cognitive Linguistics, 27, 371–404. DOI logoGoogle Scholar