TITLE

Grammatical Morphology and the Lexicon in Children With Specific Language Impairment

AUTHOR(S)
Leonard, Laurence B.; Miller, Carol; Gerber, Erika
PUB. DATE
June 1999
SOURCE
Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Jun1999, Vol. 42 Issue 3, p678
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Presents information on a study which examined the use of grammatical morphology by preschool-age English-speaking children with specific language impairment (SLI) as a function of their lexical diversity. Methodology; Results; Discussion.
ACCESSION #
1986559

 

Related Articles

  • Children's Auditory Lexical Decisions: A Limited Processing Capacity Account of Language... Windsor, Jennifer; Hwang, Mina // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Aug1999, Vol. 42 Issue 4, p990 

    Twenty-three school-age children with language impairments (LI) and 46 typically achieving children participated in 2 auditory lexical decision tasks. Effects of phonological opacity (i.e., stress and vowel changes involved in forming derivatives from a base word) on word recognition were...

  • Levels of regularity in inflected word form processing. Scharinger, Mathias; Reetz, Henning; Lahiri, Aditi // Mental Lexicon;2009, Vol. 4 Issue 1, p77 

    How do speakers process phonological opacities resulting from stem allomorphy in regularly inflected word forms? We advocate a model which holds that these stem allomorphs are derived from a single, abstract lexical representation and do not require multiple access routes. Consequently,...

  • On affectedness. Beavers, John // Natural Language & Linguistic Theory;May2011, Vol. 29 Issue 2, p335 

    ffectedness-usually construed as a persistent change in or impingement of an event participant-has been implicated in argument realization, lexical aspect, transitivity, and various syntactic operations. However, it is rarely given a precise, independently-motivated definition. Rather, it is...

  • Subcategory Learning in Normal and Language Learning-Disabled Adults: How Much Information Do They Need? Richardson, Jessica; Harris, Laurel; Plante, Elena; Gerken, LouAnn // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Dec2006, Vol. 49 Issue 6, p1257 

    Purpose: The purpose of this experiment was to determine if nonreferential morphophonological information was sufficient to facilitate the learning of gender subcategories (i.e., masculine vs. feminine) in individuals with normal language (NL) and those with a history of language-based learning...

  • PHONOLOGICAL RECODING IN LEXICAL DECISION: THE INFLUENCE OF PSEUDOHOMOPHONES. Parkin, Alan J.; Ellingham, Richard // Language & Speech;Jan-Mar83, Vol. 26 Issue 1, p81 

    Focuses on the lexical decisions on words with regular or irregular spelling-to-sound correspondence. Association of words as pseudohomophones; Nature of the access code; Impact of phonemic processing.

  • GÃœNEY SÄ°BÄ°RYA TÃœRK DÄ°LLERÄ°NDE BÄ°RLEŞİK FÄ°Ä°LLERLE Ä°LGÄ°LÄ° TEORÄ°K SORUNLAR. BACANLI, Eyüp // Journal of International Social Research;Winter2013, Vol. 6 Issue 24, p27 

    South Siberian Turkic languages are remarkable with their varied verbal combinations. Many compound and pseudo-compound verbs are combined to each other by converbs whose grammatical and lexical statuses are different from one another. Such compound and pseudo-compound structures may be examples...

  • Interrupted Transmission and Rule Loss in Māori: The Case of ka. Harlow, Ray; Bauer, Winifred; Maclagan, Margaret; Watson, Catherine; Keegan, Peter; King, Jeanette // Oceanic Linguistics;Jun2011, Vol. 50 Issue 1, p50 

    The Māori tense/aspect marker ka has historically two allomorphs: one, /ka:/, which is used when the rest of the verb phrase consists of only two morae, and the other, /ka/, for longer phrases. Recordings of native speakers born toward the end of the nineteenth century show that this...

  • Relational diversity affects ease of processing even for opaque English compounds. Spalding, Thomas L.; Gagné, Christina L. // Mental Lexicon;2014, Vol. 9 Issue 1, p48 

    Recent research has indicated that understanding compound words involves an attempt at semantic composition of the constituent words, and that this meaning construction process involves an attempt to identify a relation linking the constituents. Research with novel compounds, where a meaning...

  • Acento léxico: tendencias de los correlatos acústicos. Mella, Magaly Ruiz; Reyes, Yasna Pereira // Onomázein;2010, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p43 

    Three physical parameters have been reported as acoustic correlates of lexical stress both in English and in Spanish: "fundamental frequency (F0), intensity and vowel duration". (Llisterri et al., 2003:163). However, there has been no agreement as to what extent these three parameters interact...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics