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  1. Chapter 1. Models of language production and the temporal organization of lexical access
  2. Connectivity Profile of Middle Inferior Parietal Cortex Confirms the Hypothesis About Modulating Cortical Areas
  3. Gender Congruency Effects in Spanish: Behavioral Evidence from Noun Phrase Production
  4. Distinct connectivity patterns in clusters of inferior parietal cortex
  5. Mapping caudal inferior parietal cortex supports the hypothesis about a modulating cortical area
  6. Connectivity profile of middle inferior parietal cortex confirms modulating cortical areas as a new brain category
  7. When left is right: The role of typological similarity in multilinguals’ inhibitory control performance
  8. Mapping caudal inferior parietal cortex supports the hypothesis about a modulating cortical area
  9. Mapping caudal inferior parietal cortex supports the hypothesis about a modulating cortical area
  10. Noun-phrase production as a window to language selection: An ERP study
  11. Cross-linguistic interference in late language learners: An ERP study
  12. Cross-Dialectal Novel Word Learning and Borrowing
  13. Adjective-noun order in Papiamento-Dutch code-switching
  14. Classifiers in Mandarin Chinese: Behavioral and electrophysiological evidence regarding their representation and processing
  15. Context Matters for Tone and Intonation Processing in Mandarin
  16. Dual Function of Primary Somatosensory Cortex in Cognitive Control of Language: Evidence from Resting State fMRI
  17. (Not so) Great Expectations: Listening to Foreign-Accented Speech Reduces the Brain’s Anticipatory Processes
  18. The time course of speech production revisited: no early orthographic effect, even in Mandarin Chinese
  19. Neurolinguistic Approaches in Morphology
  20. Tonal mapping of Xi'an Mandarin and Standard Chinese
  21. Cognitive demand modulates connectivity patterns of rostral inferior parietal cortex in cognitive control of language
  22. Adjective-noun order in Papiamento-Dutch code-switching
  23. Evidence for syntactic feature transfer between two languages
  24. High amyloid burden is associated with fewer specific words during spontaneous speech in individuals with subjective cognitive decline
  25. The Oxford Handbook of Neurolinguistics
  26. A Review on Grammatical Gender Agreement in Speech Production
  27. Towards a neural model of infant cry perception
  28. Morphological Theory and Neurolinguistics
  29. Cochlear implant users' speech is not more deviant in spectral than in time dimension
  30. Dynamic effect of tonal similarity in bilingual auditory lexical processing
  31. Prosody perception and production by children with cochlear implants
  32. Editorial: (Pushing) the Limits of Neuroplasticity Induced by Adult Language Acquisition
  33. Plural dominance and the production of determiner-noun phrases in French
  34. Lexico-syntactic features are activated but not selected in bare noun production: Electrophysiological evidence from overt picture naming
  35. When is a question with a statement word order identified in standard Persian?
  36. How native speakers of Persian make use of prosodic cues to disambiguate statements from questions.
  37. Connectivity of two brain regions when learning a new grammar
  38. A modelling procedure to retrieve tonal patterns in a Chinese dialect
  39. Neural oscillatory mechanisms during novel grammar learning underlying language analytical abilities
  40. When speaker identity is unavoidable: Neural processing of speaker identity cues in natural speech
  41. Cognitive components of spoken word production when naming pictures
  42. The role of F0 and duration in the identification of wh-in-situ questions in Persian
  43. The Role of Prosody in the Identification of Persian Sentence Types: Declarative or Wh-question?
  44. The perisylvian language network and language analytical abilities
  45. The perception of emotion and focus prosody with varying acoustic cues in cochlear implant simulations with varying filter slopes
  46. Brain strategies on grammar learning
  47. Does a bilingual activate both languages or only the relevant language during speech production?
  48. Whole-brain functional connectivity during acquisition of novel grammar: Distinct functional networks depend on language learning abilities
  49. Formant Frequencies and Vowel Space Area in Javanese and Sundanese English Language Learners
  50. Solving the problem of double negation is not impossible: electrophysiological evidence for the cohesive function of sentential negation
  51. Online processing of tone and intonation in Mandarin: Evidence from ERPs
  52. Possible neural oscillatory mechanisms underlying learning
  53. Context effects on tone and intonation processing in Mandarin
  54. Interlingual two-to-one mapping of tonal categories
  55. Predicting tonal realizations in one Chinese dialect from another
  56. Distinct morphological processing of recently learned compound words: An ERP study
  57. The production of singular- and plural-dominant nouns in Dutch
  58. Morphological priming during language switching: an ERP study
  59. Above and Beyond the Segments
  60. Dual activation of word stress from orthography
  61. Neural correlates reveal sub-lexical orthography and phonology during reading aloud: a review
  62. Constructing initial phonology in Mandarin Chinese: Syllabic or subsyllabic? A masked priming investigation
  63. Accessing Words from the Mental Lexicon
  64. Multi-level processing of phonetic variants in speech production and visual word processing: evidence from Mandarin lexical tones
  65. The effect of spectral smearing on the identification of pureF0intonation contours in vocoder simulations of cochlear implants
  66. Maternal mindfulness and anxiety during pregnancy affect infants’ neural responses to sounds
  67. Second language phonology influences first language word naming
  68. Tonal variability in lexical access
  69. The nature of hemispheric specialization for prosody perception
  70. The lexical-syntactic representation of number
  71. Phonetic accounts of timed responses in syllable monitoring experiments
  72. Plural as a value of Cushitic gender: Evidence from gender congruency effect experiments in Konso (Cushitic)
  73. The Multiple Pronunciations of Japanese Kanji: A Masked Priming Investigation
  74. Trial by trial: selecting first or second language phonology of a visually masked word
  75. Blunted feelings: Alexithymia is associated with a diminished neural response to speech prosody
  76. The effect of removing linguistic information upon identifying speakers of a foreign language
  77. Different influences of the native language of a listener on speaker recognition
  78. The Proximate Phonological Unit of Chinese-English Bilinguals: Proficiency Matters
  79. Evaluation of a foreign speaker in forensic phonetics: a report
  80. L2 word stress representation: Investigating cognate words and the role of orthography on phonological processing
  81. The role of orthography and phonology in English: An ERP study on first and second language reading aloud
  82. Hearing feelings: A quantitative meta-analysis on the neuroimaging literature of emotional prosody perception
  83. The selection of closed-class elements during language production: a reassessment of the evidence and a new look on new data
  84. Morphological priming survives a language switch
  85. The Nature of Affective Priming in Music and Speech
  86. Reading aloud in Persian: ERP evidence for an early locus of the masked onset priming effect
  87. Electrophysiological correlates of automatic spreading of activation in patients with psychotic disorder and first-degree relatives
  88. Orthographic and phonological facilitation in speech production: New evidence from picture naming in Chinese
  89. Independent Distractor Frequency and Age-of-Acquisition Effects in Picture–Word Interference: fMRI Evidence for Post-lexical and Lexical Accounts according to Distractor Type
  90. Encoding, Decoding, and Acquisition
  91. The nature of hemispheric specialization for linguistic and emotional prosodic perception: A meta-analysis of the lesion literature
  92. Homophonic Context Effects when Naming Japanese Kanji: Evidence for Processing Costs?
  93. Speaking of Which: Dissecting the Neurocognitive Network of Language Production in Picture Naming
  94. The Sensory Consequences of Speaking: Parametric Neural Cancellation during Speech in Auditory Cortex
  95. The functional neuroanatomy of morphology in language production
  96. When leaf becomes neuter
  97. The Use of Electroencephalography in Language Production Research: A Review
  98. The functional unit of Japanese word naming: Evidence from masked priming.
  99. Semantic context effects when naming Japanese kanji, but not Chinese hànzì
  100. Detection of speech errors in the speech of others: An ERP study
  101. Second-language phonology is active when using your first language
  102. The temporal characteristics of functional activation in Broca's area during overt picture naming
  103. Speaking one's second language under time pressure: An ERP study on verbal self-monitoring in German-Dutch bilinguals
  104. The determiner congruency effect in language production investigated with functional MRI
  105. Event-related brain potentials during the monitoring of speech errors
  106. Morphological priming in overt language production: Electrophysiological evidence from Dutch
  107. Situating language production within the matrix of human cognition: The state of the art in language production research
  108. Brain Error–monitoring Activity is Affected by Semantic Relatedness: An Event-related Brain Potentials Study
  109. The Syllable in Speech Production
  110. The masked onset priming effect in picture naming
  111. Motivation and semantic context affect brain error-monitoring activity: An event-related brain potentials study
  112. Words, pauses, and gestures: New directions in language production research
  113. Phonology and orthography in reading aloud
  114. Bilingual language control: An event-related brain potential study
  115. The ability of expert witnesses to identify voices: a comparison between trained and untrained listerners
  116. The Onset of the Onset Effect in Reading Aloud
  117. Stress and Semantic Context Affect Brain Error-Monitoring Activity
  118. Type of Letter Effects in Reading Aloud: The Case of Vowels Versus Consonants
  119. Neural correlates of verbal feedback processing: An fMRI study employing overt speech
  120. Effects of time pressure on verbal self-monitoring: An ERP study
  121. Grammatical gender selection and the representation of morphemes: The production of Dutch diminutives
  122. The role of local and global syntactic structure in language production: Evidence from syntactic priming
  123. Lexical stress encoding in single word production estimated by event-related brain potentials
  124. Activation of segments, not syllables, during phonological encoding in speech production
  125. The influence of semantic category membership on syntactic decisions: A study using event-related brain potentials
  126. A case of normal word reading but impaired letter naming
  127. Effects of syllable frequency in speech production
  128. Monitoring metrical stress in polysyllabic words
  129. Different selection principles of freestanding and bound morphemes in language production.
  130. Phonetics and Phonology in Language Comprehension and Production: Differences and Similarities
  131. Dissociating neural correlates for nouns and verbs
  132. Graphemic complexity and multiple print-to-sound associations in visual word recognition
  133. Monitoring syllable boundaries during speech production
  134. Form-priming effects in nonword naming
  135. Stress priming in picture naming: An SOA study
  136. The word frequency effect in picture naming: Contrasting two hypotheses using homonym pictures
  137. Semantic gender assignment regularities in German
  138. The onset effect in word naming
  139. Some notes on priming, alignment, and self-monitoring
  140. The preparation of syllables in speech production
  141. Phonetics and Phonology in Language Comprehension and Production
  142. The influence of semantic and phonological factors on syntactic decisions: An event-related brain potential study
  143. Tracking the time course of phonological encoding in speech production: an event-related brain potential study
  144. The role of phonological and orthographic information in lexical selection
  145. Grammatical feature selection in noun phrase production: Evidence from German and Dutch
  146. The Selection of Grammatical Features in Word Production: The Case of Plural Nouns in German
  147. Serial order effects in spelling errors: evidence from two dysgraphic patients
  148. Metrical encoding during speech production
  149. Serial Order Effects in Spelling Errors: Evidence from Two Dysgraphic Patients
  150. Serial Order Effects in Spelling Errors: Evidence from Two Dysgraphic Patients
  151. The Acquisition of Syllable Types
  152. Single word production in English: The role of subsyllabic units during phonological encoding.
  153. Single word production in English: The role of subsyllabic units during phonological encoding.
  154. A Developmental Grammar for Syllable Structure in the Production of Child Language
  155. Masked Syllable Priming of English Nouns
  156. No role for syllables in English speech production
  157. The Effect of Visually Masked Syllable Primes on the Naming Latencies of Words and Pictures
  158. Is the syllable frame stored?
  159. The correlation between auditory speech sensitivity and speaker recognition ability
  160. The ability of expert witnesses to identify voices: a comparison between trained and untrained listeners
  161. The effect of masked syllable primes on word and picture naming
  162. The Syllabic Structure of Spoken Words: Evidence from the Syllabification of Intervocalic Consonants
  163. A comparison of lexeme and speech syllables in Dutch
  164. Introduction to the relation between speech comprehension and production
  165. Psycholinguistic approaches to the investigation of grammatical gender
  166. Phonological encoding of single words: In search of the lost syllable
  167. Frontmatter