Together with Jay Rueckl and Oliver Sawi at UConn, we are investigating individual differences in complex word recognition.
My dissertation work examined the question of how changes in word stress can be encoded in an alphabetic orthography.
Complex words may be recognized either as whole units retrieved from memory or via their constituents, and affix productivity, as reflected in type frequency, may be one dimension along which this distinction is drawn.
Over the last two decades, there has been an increase in the use of the pronoun ‘they’ to refer to singular, epicene antecedents.
Much of our work in the lab examines how we read words that consist of more that one morpheme, or ‘unit of meaning’