Ziegler, J., Snedeker, J., & Wittenberg, E. (in press). Priming is swell, but it’s far from simple. Comments on Branigan & Pickering (2017). To appear in Behavioral and Brain Sciences.
Wittenberg, E., Khan, M., & Snedeker, J. (2017). Investigating Thematic Roles through Implicit Learning: Evidence from Light Verb Constructions.
Kocab, A., Lam, H., & Snedeker, J. (2017). When Cars Hit Trucks and Girls Hug Boys: The Effect of Animacy on Word Order in Gestural Language Creation. To appear in Cognitive Science.
Reuter, T., Feiman, R., & Snedeker, J. (2017). Getting to No: Pragmatic and Semantic Factors in Two- and Three-Year-Olds’ Understanding of Negation. To appear in Child Development.
Kline, M., Snedeker, J., & Shultz, L. (2017). Linking Language and Events: Spatiotemporal Cues Drive Children’s Expectations About the Meanings of Novel Transitive Verbs. To appear in Language Learning and Development.
Hartshorne, J., O’Donnell, T., Sudo, Y., Uruwashi, M., Lee, M. & Snedeker, J. (2016). Psych verbs, the linking problem, and the acquisition of language.
Snedeker, J., & Huang, Y. (2016). Sentence Processing. To appear in E. Bavin and L. Naigles (Eds.), The Handbook of Child Language, 2nd Edition. Cambridge University Press.
Hahn, N., Snedeker, J., & Rabagliati, H. (2016). Rapid linguistic ambiguity resolution in young children with autism spectrum disorder: Eye tracking evidence for the limits of weak central coherence. To appear in Autism Research.
Hartshorne, J. K., Pogue, A., & Snedeker, J. (2015). Love is hard to understand: The relationship between transitivity and caused events in the acquisition of emotion verbs. To appear in Journal of Child Language.
Hartshorne, J. K., Nappa, R. & Snedeker, J. (2015). Development of the first-mention bias, Journal of Child Language.
Romoli, J., Khan, M., Sudo, Y., & Snedeker, J. (2015). Resolving temporary referential ambiguity using presupposed content. In Schwarz, F. (Ed.),Experimental Perspectives on Presuppositions (pp. 67-87). Springer International Publishing.
Hartshorne, J. K., Snedeker, J., Liem Azar, S. Y. M., & Kim, A. E. (2015). The neural computation of scalar implicature Language, Cognition and Neuroscience,30(5), 620-634. DOI:10.1080/23273798.2014.981195
Wittenberg, E. & Snedeker, J. (2014). It takes two to kiss, but does it take three to give a kiss? Categorization based on thematic roles, Language, Cognition and Neuroscience, 29(5), 635-641. DOI: 10.1080/01690965.2013.831918
Diehl, J., Friedberg, C., Paul, R & Snedeker, J. (2014). The use of prosody during syntactic processing in children and adolescents with autism spectrum disorders, Development and Psychopathology. DOI: 10.1017/S0954579414000741.
Srinivasan, M. & Snedeker, J. (2014). Polysemy and the taxonomic constraint: Children’s representation of words that label multiple kinds, Language Learning and Development, 10(2), 97-128. DOI: 10.1080/15475441.2013.820121
Shafto, C. L., Havasi, C., & Snedeker, J. (2014). On the plasticity of semantic generalizations: Children and adults modify their verb lexicalization biases in response to changing input. Developmental Psychology, 50(3):794-808. DOI: 10.1037/a0034253
Supplementary Materials (corpus analyses and judgment studies for English manner and path verbs).
Huang, Y., Zheng, X., Meng, X., & Snedeker, J. (2013). Assignment of grammatical roles in the online processing of Mandarin passive sentences. Journal of Memory and Language, 69, 589-606. DOI: 10.1016/j.jml.2013.08.002
Snedeker, J. (2013). Children’s Sentence Processing. In van Gompel (ed), Sentence Processing. New York, New York: Psychology Press. pp. 189-220.
Rabagliati, H. & Snedeker, J. (2013). The truth about chickens and bats: Ambiguity avoidance distinguishes types of polysemy. Psychological Science. 24, 1354-1360.