Chapter published in:
Coherence
T. Givón
[Not in series 230] 2020
► pp. 82102
References

References

Andersen, R.
(1979) “Expanding Schumann’s pidginization hypothesis”, Language Learning, 29.Google Scholar
Anderson, A. S. C. Garrod and A. J. Sanford
(1983) “The accessibility of pronominal antecedents as a function of episodic shift in narrative text”, Quarterly J. of Experimental Psychology, 35AGoogle Scholar
Aristotle, De Interpretatione
, in J. Barnes (ed. 1984).Google Scholar
Atkinson, R. C. and R. M. Shiffrin
(1968) “Human memory: A proposed system and its control processes”, in K. W. Spence and T. Spence (eds) The Psychology of Learning and Motivation, vol. 2, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Austin, J.
(1962) “How to do things with words”, Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Barnes, J.
(ed. 1984) The Complete Works of Aristotle, Bolingen Series LXXI, Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
Barker, M.
(2004) Effects of Divided Attention on Verbal Episodic Memory, PhD dissertation, University of Oregon, Eugene (ms).Google Scholar
Barker, M. and T. Givón
(2002) “On the pre-linguistic origins of language processing rates”, in T. Givón and B. F. Malle (eds 2002).Google Scholar
(2003) “The representation of conversation in episodic memory: Information vs. interaction”, TR no. 03-1, Institute of Cognitive and Decision Sciences, University of Oregon.Google Scholar
Baron-Cohen, S.
(1995) Mindblindness: An essay on Autism and Theory of Mind, Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.Google Scholar
(2000) “The evolution of a theory of mind”, in M. Corballis and S. E. G. Lea (eds) The Descent of Mind, Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Bartsch, K. and H. M. Wellman
(1995) Children Talk about the Mind, Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Bickerton, D.
(1981) Roots of Language, Ann Arbor, Mich.: Karoma.Google Scholar
(1990) Language and Species, Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(2008) Bastard Tongues, NY: Hill and Wang.Google Scholar
Bickerton, D. and T. Givón
(1976) “Pidginization and syntactic change”, in CLS 12, University of Chicago: Chicago Linguistics Society.Google Scholar
Bickerton, D. and C. Odo
(1976) Change and Variation in Hawaiian English, vol. I: The Pidgin, NSF Final Report (grant GS-39748), Honolulu: University of Hawaii (ms).Google Scholar
Bloom, L.
(1973) One Word at a Time: The Use of Single Word Utterances Before Syntax, The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Bowerman, M.
(1973) Early Syntactic Development, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Bybee, J., W. Pagliuca and R. Perkins
(1994) The Evolution of Grammar: Tense, Aspect and Modality in the Languages of the World, Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Byrne, R. W.
(1998) “Learning by imitation: A hierarchic approach”, Behavior and Brain Sciences, 21:667–721.Google Scholar
Byrne, R. W. and A. Whiten
(eds 1988) Machiavelian Intelligence: Social Expertise and the Evolution of Intellect in Monkeys, Apes and Humans, Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Cole, P. and J. Morgan
(eds 1975) Speech Acts: Syntax and Semantics 3, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Dickenson, C. and T. Givón
(1997) “Memory and conversation”, in T. Givón (ed. 1997).Google Scholar
Dunbar, R. M.
(1998) “The social brain hypothesis”, Evolutionary Anthropology, 6.5.Google Scholar
Ericsson, A. and W. Kintsch
(1995) “Long term working memory”, Psychological Review, 102.2.Google Scholar
Fouts, R. S.
(1973) “Acquisition and testing of gestural signs in four young chimpanzees, Science, 180.Google Scholar
Fussell, S. R. and R. J. Kreuz
(eds 1998) Social and Cognitive Approaches to Interpersonal Communication, Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Gardner, B. T. and R. A. Gardner
(1971) “Two-way communication with an infant chimpanzee”, in A. Schrier and F. Stollnitz (eds) Behavior of Non-human Primates, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Gernsbacher, M. A.
(1985) “Surface information loss in comprehension”, Cognitive Psychology, 17.Google Scholar
(1990) Language Comprehension as Structure Building, Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(ed. 1994) Handbook of Psycholinguistics, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Givón, T.
(1971) “Historical syntax and synchronic morphology: An archaeologist’s field trip”, in Givón (2015, ch. 1)Google Scholar
(1979/2019) On Understanding Grammar, NY: Academic Press; revised edition, Amsterdam: J. Benjamins.Google Scholar
(1989) Mind, Code and Context, Hillsdale, NJ: Earlbaum.Google Scholar
(1990) “Natural language learning and organized language teaching”, in H. Burmeister and P. Rounds (eds) Variability in Second Language Acquisition: Proceedings of the 10th Second Language Research Forum (SLRF), Eugene: University of Oregon.Google Scholar
(1991a) “The grammar of referential coherence as mental processing instructions”, Linguistics, 30.1.Google Scholar
(1991b) “Isomorphism in the grammatical code: Cognitive and biological considerations”, Studies in Language, 15.Google Scholar
(1995) Functionalism and Grammar, Amstyerdam: J. Benjamins.Google Scholar
(ed. 1997) Conversation: Cognitive, Communicative and Social Perspectives, TSL #34, Amsterdam: J. Benjamins.Google Scholar
(2001) Syntax: An Introduction, Amsterdam: J. Benjamins.Google Scholar
(2002) Bio-Linguistics: The Santa Barbara Lectures, Amsterdam: J. Benjamins.Google Scholar
(2005) Context as Other Minds, Amsterdam: J. Benjamins.Google Scholar
(2009) The Genesis of Syntactic Complexity: Diachrony, Ontogeny, Evolution, Amsterdam: J. Benjamnins.Google Scholar
(2015) The Diachrony of Grammar, Amstedam: J. Benjamin.Google Scholar
Gopnik, A. and H. M. Wellman
(1992) “Why the child’s theory of mind is really a theory”, Mind and Language, 7.Google Scholar
(1994) “The theory theory”, in L. A. Hirschfeld and S. A. Gelman (eds) Mapping the Mind: Domain Specificity in Cognition and Culture, NY: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Gould, S. J.
(1977) Ontogeny and Phylogeny, Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Grice, H. P.
(1968/1975) “Logic and conversation”, in P. Cole and J. Morgan (eds 1975).Google Scholar
Haeckel, F.
(1974) “Die Gastrae Theorie die Phylogenetische Klassifikazion der Tierreischen und der Homologie der Keimlaetter:, Jaenische Zetzshcrift für Naturwissenschaft, 9.Google Scholar
Haiman, J.
(1985) Natural Syntax, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(ed. 1985) Iconicity in Syntax, TSL #6, Amsterdam: J. Benjamins.Google Scholar
Halperin, J. M. and K. P. Schulz
(2006) “Revisiting the role of the prefrontal cortex in the pathophysiology of attention-deficit/hyperactivity” disorder. Psychol. Bull.: 132:560–81.Google Scholar
Heine, B., U. Claudi and F. Hünnemeyer
(eds 1991) Grammaticalization: A Conceptual Framework, Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Heine, B. and T. Kuteva
(2007) The Genesis of Grammar, Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Heyes, C. M.
(1998) “Theory of mind in non-human primates”, Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 21.Google Scholar
Hopper, P. and E. Traugott
(1993) Grammaticalization, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Johnson, K. A., I. H. Robertson, E. Barry, et al.
(2008) “Impaired conflict resolution and alerting in children with ADHD: evidence from the ANT”. J Child Psychol Psychiatry: 49:1339–47.Google Scholar
Kintsch, W.
(1982) “Memory for text”, in A. Flammer and W. Kintsch (eds) Text Processing, Amsterdam: North Holland.Google Scholar
(1992) “How readers construct situation models for stories: The role of syntactic cues and causal inference”, in A. F. Healy, S. Kosslyn and R. M. Shiffrin (eds) Essays in Honor of William K. Estes, Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(1994) “The psychology of discourse processing”, in M. A. Gernsbacher (ed. 1994).Google Scholar
Kintsch, W. and T. van Dijk
(1978) “Toward a model of text comprehension and production”, Psychological Review, 85.Google Scholar
Landry, R. and S. E. Bryson
(2004) “Impaired disengagement of attention in young children with autism”. J Child Psychol Psychiatry 2004;45:1115–22.Google Scholar
Leslie, A. M. and U. Frith
(1988) “Autistic children’s understanding of seeing, knowing and believing”, British J. of Developmental Psychology, 6.Google Scholar
Levinson, S.
(2000) Presumptive Meaning, Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Li, C. N.
(2002) “Missing links, issues and hypotheses in the evolutionary origin of language”, in T. Givón and B. F. Malle (eds 2002).Google Scholar
Lieberman, P.
(1984) The Biology and Evolution of Language, Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Loftus, E.
(1980) Eyewitness Testimony, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Malle, B., L. J. Moses and D. A. Baldwin
(eds 2000) Intentionality: A Key to Human Understanding, Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Meltzoff, A. N.
(1999) “Origins of theory of mind, cognition and communication”, J. of Communication Disorders, 32:251–269.Google Scholar
(2002a) “Imitation as a mechanism of social cognition: Origins of empathy, theory of mind and the representation of action”, in U. Goswami (ed.) Blackwell Handbook of Child Cognitive Development, Oxford: Blackwell Publishers.Google Scholar
(2002b) “Elements of a developmental theory of imitation”, in A. N. Meltzoff and W. Prinz (eds 2002).Google Scholar
Meltzoff, A. N. and W. Prinz
(eds 2002) The Imitative Mind: Development, Evoluition and Brain Bases, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Menn, L.
(1990) “Agrammatical English”, in L. Menn and L. Oblers (eds. 1990) Agrammatic Aphasia, (3 vols), Amsterdam: J. Benjamins.Google Scholar
Mithen, S.
(1996) The Prehistory of Mind, London: Penguin.Google Scholar
Morton, J., U. Frith and A. M. Leslie
(1991) “The cognitive basis of a biological disorder: Autism”, Trends in Neuroscience, 4.Google Scholar
Neely, J. H.
(1977) “Semantic priming and retrieval fro lexical memory: Role of inhibitionless spreading activation and limited-capacity attention”, J. of Experimental Psychology, General, 106.Google Scholar
(1990) “Semantic priming effect in visual word recognition: A selective review of current findings and theories”, in D. Besner and G. Humphreys (eds) Basic Processes in Reading: Visual Word Recognition, Hillsdale, N.J.: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Penner, J., U. Frith, A. M. Leslie and S. Leekam
(1989) “Exploration of the autistic child’s theory of mind: Knowledge, belief and communication”, Child Development, 60.Google Scholar
Pepperberg, I. M.
(1991) “A communicative approach to animal cognition: A study of conceptual abilities of an African Grey Parrot”, in C. A. Ristau (ed. 1991).Google Scholar
(1999) The Alex Studies: Cognitive and Communicative Abilities of Grey Parrots, Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Plato Collected Dialogues, E. Hamilton and H. Cairnes
eds Bolingen Series, Princeton.
Povinelli, D. J. and S. deBlois
(1992) “Young children’s understanding of knowledge formation in themselves and others”, J. of Comparative Psychology, 106.Google Scholar
Povinelli, D. J. and T. M. Preuss
(1995) “Theory of mind: Evolutionary history of a cognitive specialization”, Trends in Neuroscience, 18.9.Google Scholar
Povinelli, D. J. and T. Eddy
(1996a) “What young chimpanzees know about seeing”, Monographs of the Society of Research on Child Development, 61.247.Google Scholar
(1996b) “Factors affecting young chimpanzees’ recognition of attention”, J. of Comparative Psychology, 110.Google Scholar
(1996c) “Chimpanzees: Joint visual attention”, Psychological Science, 7.Google Scholar
Povinelli, D. J., K. E. Nelson and S. T. Boysen
(1990) “Inference about guessing and knowing by chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes”, J. of Comparative Psychology, 104.Google Scholar
(1992) Comprehension of role reversal in chimpanzees: Evidence of empathy?”, Animal Behavior, 43.Google Scholar
Premack, D.
(1971) “Language in chimpanzee”, Science, 172.Google Scholar
Premack, D. and G. Woodruff
(1978) “Does the chimpanzee have a theory of mind?”, Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 1.4.Google Scholar
Savage-Rumbaugh, S. and R. Lewin
(1994) Kanzi: The Ape at the Brink of the Human Mind, NY: Wiley and Sons.Google Scholar
Savage-Rumbaugh, S., J. Murphy, R. A. Sevcik, K. E. Brakke, S. L. Wiliams and D. M. Rumbaugh
(1993) Language Comprehension in Ape and Child, Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development, serial #233, vol. 58, nos 3–4.Google Scholar
Savage-Rumbaugh, S., S. G. Shanker and T. J. Taylor
(1998) Apes, Language and the Human Mind, Oxford and NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Schumann, J.
(1976) “Second language acquisition: The pidginization hypothesis”, Language Learning, 26.Google Scholar
(1978) The Pidginization Process: A Model for Second Language Acquisition, Rowley, Mass.: Newbury House.Google Scholar
(1985) “Non-syntactic speech in Spanish-English basilang”, in R. Andersen (ed.) Second Language Acquisition: A Cross-Linguistic Perspective, Rowley, Mass.: Newbury House.Google Scholar
Scollon, R.
(1976) Conversations with a One-Year Old Child, Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.Google Scholar
Searle, J.
(1970) Speech Acts, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Selinker, L.
(1972) “Interlanguage”, International Review of Applied Linguistics, 10.Google Scholar
Swinney, D. A.
(1979) “Lexical access during sentence comprehension: (Re) consideration of cotext effects”, J.V.L.V.B., 18.Google Scholar
Terrace, H. S.
(1985) “In the beginning there was the “name””, American Psychologist, 40.Google Scholar
(1979) Nim, NY: A.A. Knopf.Google Scholar
Tomasello, M.
(1996) “Do apes ape?”, in C. M. Heyes and B. G. Galef (eds) Social Learning: The Roots of Culture, NY: Academic.Google Scholar
Tomasello, M. and J. Call
(1997) Primate Cognition, Oxford and NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Tomasello, M., M. Carpenter, J. Call, T. Behne and H. Moll
(2005) “Understanding and sharing intensions: The origins of cultural cognition”, Brain and Behavior Science, 28.Google Scholar
Traugott, E. C. and B. Heine
(eds 1991) Approaches to Grammaticalization (2 vols), Amsterdam: J. Benjamins.Google Scholar
Tulvig, E. and W. Donaldson
(eds 1972) Organization of Memory, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Walker, C. H. and F. R. Yekovich
(1987) “Activation and use of script-based antecedents in anaphoric reference”, J. of Memory and Language, 26.Google Scholar
Wellman, H.
(1990) Children’s Theories of Mind, Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
West-Eberhard, M. J.
(2003) Developmental Plasticity and Evolution, Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Whiten, A.
(ed. 1991) Natural Theories of Mind, Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Wise, F.
(1994) “Spanish pre-grammatical baby talk”, Eugene: University of Oregon, Linguistics Dept. (ms.).Google Scholar
Wittgenstein, L.
(1953) Philosophical Investigations, Tr. by G. E. M. Anscombe, NY: Macmillan.Google Scholar
Yekovich, F. R. and C. H. Walker
(1986) “The activation and use of scripted knowledge in reading about routine activities”, in B. K. Britton (ed.) Executive Control Processes in Reading, Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar