1. Baddeley, A., & Hitch, G. (1974). Working memory. In G. H. Bower (Ed), The psychology of language and motivation: Advances in research and theory. New York: Academic Press.
  2. Baum, S. (1989). On-line sensitivity to local and long-distance syntactic dependencies in Broca's aphasia. Brain and Language, 37, 327-338.
  3. Berndt, R., & Caramazza, A. (1980). A redefinition of the syndrome of Broca's aphasia: Implications for a neurological model of language. Applied Psycholinguistics, 1, 225-278.
  4. Berndt, R. A., Haendiges, A., Mitchum, C., & Sandson, J. (1997). Verb retrieval in aphasia 2: Relationship to sentence processing. Brain and language, 56, 107-137.
  5. Bever, T. G. (1970). The cognitive basis for linguistic structures. In J. R. Hayes (Ed), Cognition and the development of language. New York: Wiley.
  6. Boland, J. (1997). The relationship between syntactic and semantic processes in sentence comprehension. Language and cognitive processes, 12, 423-484.
  7. Bradley, D. C., Garrett, M. F., & Zurif, E. B. (1980). Syntactic deficits in Broca's aphasia. In D. Caplan (ed.), Biological studies of mental processes. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  8. Breedin, S., & Martin, R. C. (1996). Pattern of verb impairment in aphasia: An analysis of four cases. Cognitive Neuropsychology, 12?, 509-534.
  9. Caplan, D., & Waters, G. S. (1999). Verbal working memory and sentence comprehension. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 22, 77-126.
  10. Caramazza, A., & Zurif, E. B. (1976). Dissociation of algorithmic and heuristic processes in language comprehension: Evidence from aphasia. Brain and Language, 3, 572-582.
  11. Collins, A. M., & Quillian, M. R. (1969). Retrieval time from semantic memory. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 8, 240-247.
  12. Conrad, R. (1972). Short-term memory in the deaf: A test for speech coding. British Journal of Psychology, 63, 173-180.
  13. Cupples, L., & Inglis, A. L. (1993). When task demands induce "asyntactic" comprehension: A study of sentence interpretation in aphasia. Cognitive Neuropsychology, 10, 201-234.
  14. Dell, G. S. (1986). A spreading activation theory of retrieval in sentence production. Psychological Review, 93, 283-321.
  15. Elman, J. L., & McClelland, J. L. (1988). Cognitive penetration of the mechanisms of perception: Compensation for coarticulation of lexically restored phonemes. Journal of Memory and Language, 27, 143-165.
  16. Ferreira, F. (2000). Syntax in language production: An approach using tree-adjoining grammars. In L. Wheeldon (Ed), Aspects of language production. Hove: Psychology Press.
  17. Fodor, J. A. (1983). The modularity of mind. Cambridge, MA: Bradford.
  18. Fowler, C. A., & Dekle, D. J. (1991). Listening with eye and hand: Cross-modal contributions to speech perception. Journal Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 17, 816-828.
  19. Frazier, L., & Fodor, J. D. (1978). The sausage-machine: A new two-stage parsing model. Cognition, 6, 291-325.
  20. Friederici, A. D. (1982). Syntactic and semantic processes in aphasic deficits: The availability of prepositions. Brain and Language, 15, 249-258.
  21. Fromkin, V. (Ed.) (1973). Speech errors as linguistic evidence. The Hague: Mouton de Gruyter.
  22. Fry, D. B., Abramson, A. S., Eimas, P. D., & Liberman, A. M. (1962). The identification and discrimination of synthetic vowels. Language and Speech, 5, 171-189.
  23. Garrett, M. F. (1975). The analysis of speech production. In G. H. Bower (Ed), The psychology of learning and motivation (pp. 133-177). London: Academic Press.
  24. Garrett, M. F. (1982). Levels of processing in sentence production. In B. Butterworth (Ed.), Language production (Vol. 1, pp. 170-220). London: Academic Press.
  25. Garrett, M. (1988). Processes in language production. In F. J. Newmeyer (Ed), Linguistics: The Cambridge survey: III. Language: Psychological and biological aspects (pp. 69-96). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
  26. Gibson, E. (1998). Syntactic complexity: Locality of syntactic dependencies. Cognition, 68, 1-76.
  27. Gibson, E. (2000). The dependency locality theory: A distance-based theory of linguistic complexity. In A. Marantz, Y. Miyashita et al. (Eds.), Image, language, brain: Papers from the first mind articulation project symposium. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  28. Gilhooly, K. J., & Logie, R. H. (1980). Age of acquisition, imagery, concreteness, familiarity and ambiguity measures for 1944 words. Behavioral Research Methods and Instrumentation, 12, 395-427.
  29. Grosjean, F. (1980). Spoken word recognition processes and the gating paradigm. Perception and Psychophysics, 28, 267-283.
  30. Haarmann, H. J., & Kolk, H. H. J. (1991). Syntactic priming in Broca's aphasics: Evidence for slow activation. Aphasiology, 5, 247-263.
  31. Kempen, G., & Hoenkamp, J. (1987). An incremental procedural grammar for sentence formulation. Cognitive Science, 11, 201-258.
  32. Kempen, G., & Huijbers, P. (1983). The lexicalization process in sentence production and naming: Indirect election of words. Cognition, 14, 185-209.
  33. Kewley-Port, D., & Luce, P. A. (1984). Time-varying features of initial stop consonants in auditory running spectra: A first report. Perception and psychophysics, 35, 353-360.
  34. Kimball, J. (1973). Seven principles of surface structure parsing in natural language. Cognition, 2, 15-27.
  35. Kolk, H. H. J. (1995). A time-based approach to agrammatic production. Brain and Language, 50, 282-303.
  36. Kuhl, P. K. (1987). The special mechanisms debate in speech research: Categorization tests on animals and infants. In S. Harnad (Ed.), Categorical perception: The groundwork of cognition (pp. 355-386). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  37. Levelt, W. J. M. (1989). Speaking: From intention to articulation. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  38. Levelt, W. J. M., & Maassen, B. (1981). Lexical search and order of mention in production. In W. Klein & W. J. M. Levelt (Eds.), Crossing the boundaries in linguistics: Studies presented to Manfred Bierwisch. Dordrecht: Reidel.
  39. Levelt, W. J. M., Roelofs, R., & Meyer, A. S. (1999). A theory of lexical access in speech production. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 22, 61-75.
  40. Liberman, A. M., Cooper, F. S., Shankweiler, D. P., & Studdert-Kennedy, M. (1967). Perception of the speech code. Psychological Review, 74, 431-461.
  41. Liberman, A. M., Harris, K. S., Hoffman, H. S., & Griffith, B. C. (1957). The discrimination of speech sounds within and across phoneme boundaries. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 54, 358-368.
  42. Linebarger, M. C., Schwartz, M. F., & Saffran, E. M. (1983). Sensitivity to grammatical structure in so-called agrammatic aphasics. Cognition, 13, 361-392.
  43. Martin, R. C. (1993). Short-term memory and sentence processing: Evidence from neuropsychology. Memory and Cognition, 21, 176-183.
  44. Martin, R. C., & Freedman, M. L. (2001). Short-term retention of lexical-semantic representations: Implications for speech production. Memory, 9, 261-280.
  45. Martin, R. C., & He, T. (2002). Semantic short-term memory and its role in sentence processing. Brain and Language.
  46. Martin, R. C., Miller, M., & Vu, H. (In preparation). Working memory and sentence production: Evidence for a phrasal scope of planning at a lexical-semantic level.
  47. Martin, R. C., & Romani, C. (1994). Verbal working memory and sentence comprehension: A multi-components view. Neuropsychology, 8, 506-523.
  48. Massaro, D. W. (1989). Testing between the TRACE model and the fuzzy logical model of speech perception. Cognitive Psychology, 21, 398-421.
  49. Massaro, D. W. (1997). Perceiving talking faces: From speech perception to a behavioral
    principle. MIT Press.
  50. McClelland, J. L., & Elman, J. L. (1986). The TRACE model of speech perception. Cognitive Psychology, 18, 1-86.
  51. McGurk, H., & MacDonald, J. (1976). Hearing lips and seeing voices. Nature, 264, 746-748.
  52. Meyer, D. E., & Schvaneveldt, R. W. (1971). Facilitation in recognizing pairs of words: Evidence of a dependence between retrieval operations. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 90, 227-234.
  53. Miceli, G., Mazzuccki, A., Menn, L., Goodglass, H. (1983). Contrasting cases of Italian agrammatic aphasia without comprehension disorder. Brain and Language, 19, 65-97.
  54. Miyake, A., Carpenter, P. A., & Just, M. A. (1995). Reduced resources and specific impairments in normal and aphasic sentence comprehension. Cognitive Neuropsychology, 12, 651-679.
  55. Nespoulous, J.-L., Dordain, M., Perron, C., Ska, B., Bub, D., Caplan, D., Mehler, J., & Lecours, A. R. (1988). Agrammatism in sentence production without comprehension deficits: Reduced availability of syntactic structures and/or grammatical morphemes? A case study. Brain and Language, 33, 273-295.
  56. Plaut, D. C., McClelland, J. L., Seidenberg, M. S., & Patterson, K. (1996). Understanding normal and impaired word reading: Computational principles in quasi-regular domains. Psychological Review, 103, 56-115.
  57. Rubenstein, H., Garfield, L., & Milliken, J. A. (1970). Homographic entries in the internal lexicon. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 9, 487-494.
  58. Shankweiler, D., Crain, S., Gorrell, P., & Tuller, B. (1989). Reception of language in Broca's aphasia. Language and Cognitive Processes, 4, 1-33.
  59. Shattuck-Hufnagel, S. (1979). Speech errors as evidence for a serial order mechanism in sentence production. In W. E. Cooper & E. C. T. Walker (Eds.), Sentence processing: Psycholinguistic studies presented to Merrill Garrett. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.
  60. Tyler, L. K. (1992). The distinction between implicit and explicit language function: Evidence from aphasia. In A. D. Milner & M. D. Rugg (Eds.), The neuropsychology of consciousness. London: Academic Press.
  61. Tyler, L. K., Ostrin, R. K., Cooke, M. Moss, H. E. (1995). Automatic access of lexical information in Broca's aphasics: Against the automaticity hypothesis. Brain and Language, 48, 131-162.
  62. Warren, R. M., & Warren R. P. (1970). Auditory illusions and confusions. Scientific American, 223, 30-36.
  63. Zurif, E. B., Caramazza, A., & Myerson, R. (1972). Grammatical judgments of agrammatic aphasics. Neuropsychologia, 10, 405-417.