Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, Vol. 21, Issue 5 (2018)

Date: 24-Oct-2018
From: Lucy Ridgway <lridgwaycambridge.org>
Subject: Bilingualism: Language and Cognition Vol. 21, No. 5 (2018)
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Publisher: Cambridge University Press
http://cambridge.org

Journal Title: Bilingualism: Language and Cognition
Volume Number: 21
Issue Number: 5
Issue Date: 2018

Main Text:

Language interference and inhibition in early and late successive bilingualism
Eleni Peristeri, Ianthi Tsimpli, Antonella Sorace, Kyrana Tsapkini
1009-1034

Sustained inhibition of the native language in bilingual language production: A virtual reality approach
David Peeters, Ton Dijkstra
1035-1061

Studying texts in a second language: The importance of test type
Heleen Beken, Marc Brysbaert
1062-1074

Code-switching as a marker of linguistic competence in bilingual children
W. Yow, Jessica Tan, Suzanne Flynn
1075-1090

Bilingualism confers advantages in task switching: Evidence from the dimensional change card sort task
Hwajin Yang, Andree Hartanto, Sujin Yang
1091-1109

Critical periods for language acquisition: New insights with particular reference to bilingualism research
Jubin Abutalebi, Harald Clahsen
883-885

Rethinking the critical period for language: New insights into an old question from American Sign Language
Rachel Mayberry, Robert Kluender
886-905

But first, let’s think again!
Niclas Abrahamsson
906-907

Can the critical period be saved? A bilingual perspective
Ellen Bialystok, Judith Kroll
908-910

Signers and speakers, age and attainment
David Birdsong, David Quinto-Pozos
911-912

Language as “something strange”
Robert Bley-Vroman
913-914

The critical period hypothesis: A diamond in the rough
ROBERT DEKEYSER
915-916

Variation in late L1 acquisition?
Karen Emmorey
917-918

It’s input that matters most, not age
James Flege
919-920

Second language ultimate attainment: Effects of maturation, exercise, and social/psychological factors
Kenneth Hyltenstam
921-923

Differences and similarities between late first-language and second-language learning
Diane Lillo-Martin
924-925

Sensitive periods and language aptitude in second language acquisition
Michael Long, Gisela Granena
926-927

Is there a critical period for L1 but not L2?
Elissa Newport
928-929

Understanding individual variation in levels of second language attainment through the lens of critical period mechanisms
Rebecca Reh, Maria Arrendondo, Janet Werker
930-931

Sensitive periods in both L1 and L2: Some conceptual and methodological suggestions
João Veríssimo
932-933

Nonconvergence on the native speaker grammar: Defining L2 success
Lydia White
934-935

The consequences of very late exposure to BSL as an L1
Bencie Woll
936-937

Rethinking the critical period for language: New insights into an old question from American Sign Language
Rachel Mayberry, Robert Kluender
938-944

Do late bilinguals access pure morphology during word recognition? A masked-priming study on Hebrew as a second language
Yael Farhy, João Veríssimo, Harald Clahsen
945-951

Does bilingualism really affect social flexibility?
Marc Vives, Lydia Repke, Albert Costa
952-956

Bilinguals’ social flexibility
Elif Ikizer, Nairán Ramírez-Esparza
957-969

Bilingual and monolingual adults learning an additional language: ERPs reveal differences in syntactic processing
Sarah Grey, Cristina Sanz, Kara Morgan-Short, Michael Ullman
970-994

Microstructural anatomical differences between bilinguals and monolinguals
Nandini Singh, Archith Rajan, Archana Malagi, Keerthi Ramanujan, Matteo Canini, Pasquale Rosa, Partha Raghunathan, Brendan Weekes, Jubin Abutalebi
995-1008

BIL volume 21 issue 5 Cover and Back matter
b1-b2

BIL volume 21 issue 5 Cover and Front matter
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