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"Buenos dias", "buenas noches" -- this was the first words in a foreign language I heard in my life, as a three-year old boy growing up in developing post-war Western Germany, where the first gastarbeiters had arrived from Spain. Fascinated by the strange sounds, I tried to get to know some more languages, the only opportunity being TV courses of English and French -- there was no foreign language education for pre-teen school children in Germany yet in those days. Read more



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What is English? And Why Should We Care?

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Medical Writing in Early Modern English

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This volume provides a new perspective on the evolution of the special language of medicine, based on the electronic corpus of Early Modern English Medical Texts, containing over two million words of medical writing from 1500 to 1700.



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Journal Title: Bilingualism: Language and Cognition
Volume/Issue:   15/3
Date: 2012
Table of Contents: Language proficiency, home-language status, and English vocabulary development: A longitudinal follow-up of the Word Generation program
by Joshua F. Lawrence, Lauren Capotosto, Lee Branum-Martin, Claire White, Catherine E Snow
pp 437-451

A growth curve analysis of novel word learning by sequential bilingual preschool children
by Pui Fong Kan, Kathryn Kohnert
pp 452-469

Cognitive mechanisms of word learning in bilingual and monolingual adults: The role of phonological memory
by Margarita Kaushanskaya
pp 470-489

Phonological similarity influences word learning in adults learning Spanish as a foreign language
by Melissa K. Stamer, Michael S. Vitevitch
pp 490-502

Effects of phonological feedback on the selection of syntax: Evidence from between-language syntactic priming
by Sarah Bernolet, Robert J. Hartsuiker, Martin J Pickering
pp 503-516

Interlingual influence in bilingual speech: Cognate status effect in a continuum of bilingualism
by Mark Amengual
pp 517-530

Object clitics and their omission in child L2 French: The contributions of processing limitations and L1 transfer
by Theres Grüter, Martha Crago
pp 531-549

Differential effects of language attrition in the domains of verb placement and object expression
by Cristina Maria Flores
pp 550-567

Shared information structure: Evidence from cross-linguistic priming
by Zuzanna Fleischer, Martin J Pickering, Janet F. McLean
pp 568-579

Language control abilities of late bilinguals
by Julia Festman
pp 580-593

Self-ratings of spoken language dominance: A Multilingual Naming Test (MINT) and preliminary norms for young and aging Spanish–English bilinguals
by Tamar H. Gollan, Gal H. Weissberger, Elin Runnqvist, Rora I. Montoya, Cynthia M. Cera
pp 594-615

The measure matters: Language dominance profiles across measures in Spanish–English bilingual children
by Lisa M Bedore, Elizabeth D. Peña, Connie L. Summers, Karin M. Boerger, Maria D. Resendiz, Kai Greene, Thomas M. Bohman, Ronald B Gillam
pp 616-629

Testing the nonce borrowing hypothesis: Counter-evidence from English-origin verbs in Welsh
by Jonathan Roy Stammers, Margaret Deuchar
pp 630-643

What is the “Nonce Borrowing Hypothesis” anyway?
by Margaret Deuchar, Jonathan Roy Stammers
pp 649-650

Inhibitory control predicts language switching performance in trilingual speech production
by Jared A. Linck, John W. Schwieter, Gretchen Sunderman
pp 651-662

The effects of first- and second-language proficiency on conflict resolution and goal maintenance in bilinguals: Evidence from reaction time distributional analyses in a Stroop task
by Chi-Shing Tse, Jeanette Altarriba
pp 663-676

Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Linguistic Field(s): Applied Linguistics
Phonology
Psycholinguistics
Syntax
Language Acquisition
Subject Language(s): Hmong Njua
Chinese, Mandarin
Dutch
English
French
German
Portuguese
Polish
Russian
Spanish
Welsh
 
LL Issue: 23.3999