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Words Onscreen

By Naomi S. Baron

Words Onscreen "explores how technology is reshaping our understanding of what it means to read."


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Communication Accommodation Theory

Edited by Howard Giles

Most people modify their ways of speaking, writing, texting, and e-mailing, and so on, according to the people with whom they are communicating. This fascinating book asks why we 'accommodate' to others in this way, and explores the various social consequences arising from it.



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Journal Title: Journal of Child Language
Volume/Issue:   41 / 2
Date: 2014
Table of Contents: Novel word retention in sequential bilingual children
by Pui Fong Kan
pp 416-438

Reciprocal influences between maternal language and children's language and cognitive development in low-income families
by Lulu Song, ELIZABETH T. SPIER, Catherine S Tamis-Lemonda
pp 305-326

Intonation influences how children and adults interpret sarcasm
by Melanie Glenwright, Jayanthi M. Parackel, Kristene R. J. Cheung, Elizabeth S. Nilsen
pp 472-484

The second-language vocabulary trajectories of Turkish immigrant children in Norway from ages five to ten: the role of preschool talk exposure, maternal education, and co-ethnic concentration in the neighborhood
by Veslemøy Rydland, Vibeke Grøver, Joshua Lawrence
pp 352-381

How early do children understand gesture–speech combinations with iconic gestures?
by Carmen Stanfield, Rebecca Williamson, Şeyda Özçalişkan
pp 462-471

Harmonic cues for speech segmentation: a cross-linguistic corpus study on child-directed speech
by Nihan Ketrez
pp 439-461

Gender and agreement processing in children with Developmental Language Disorder
by Natalia Rakhlin, Sergey A. Kornilov, Elena Grigorenko
pp 241-274

Do statistical segmentation abilities predict lexical-phonological and lexical-semantic abilities in children with and without SLI?
by Elina Mainela-Arnold, Julia L Evans
pp 327-351

Rethinking echolalia: repetition as interactional resource in the communication of a child with autism
by Laura Sterponi, Jennifer Shankey
pp 275-304

The Comparative Method of language acquisition research: a Mayan case study
by Clifton Pye, Barbara Pfeiler
pp 382-415

Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Linguistic Field(s): Applied Linguistics
General Linguistics
Psycholinguistics
Sociolinguistics
Text/Corpus Linguistics
Language Acquisition
Subject Language(s): Hungarian
Itzá
Polish
Dari
Quiché
Russian
Turkish
Language Family(ies): Mayan
 
LL Issue: 25.1227