If access to the bilingual lexicon takes place in a language independent way, monolingual repetition and masked form, priming accounts should be directly applicable to bilinguals. We tested such an account (Grainger and Jacobs, 1999) and extended it to explain bilingual... View more
Baayen, R. H., Piepenbrock, R. & Van Rijn, H. (1993). The CELEX lexical database (CD-ROM). Philadelphia, PA: University of Pennsylvania: Linguistic Data Consortium.
Bijeljac-Babic, R., Biardeau, A. & Grainger, J. (1997). Masked orthographic priming in bilingual word recognition. Memory & Cognition, 25, 447-457.
Brysbaert, M., Lange, M. & Van Wijnendaele, I. (2000). The effects of age-of-acquisition and frequency-of-occurrence in visual word recognition: Further evidence from the Dutch language. European Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 12, 65-85.
Brysbaert, M., Van Dijck, G. & Van De Poel, M. (1999). Visual word recognition in bilinguals: Evidence from masked phonological priming. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 25, 137- 148.
Colombo, L. (1986). Activation and inhibition with orthographically similar words. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 12, 226- 234.
Coltheart, M., Davelaar, E., Jonasson, J. T. & Besner, D. (1977). Access to the internal lexicon. In S. Dornic (ed.), Attention and Performance VI, 535-555. New York: Academic Press.
Cordier, F. & Le Ny, J.-F. (2005). Evidence for several components of word familiarity. Behavior Research Methods, 37, 528-537.
Davis, C. J. & Lupker, S. J. (2006). Masked inhibitory priming in English: Evidence for lexical inhibition. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 32, 668-687.
De Groot, A. M. B., Delmaar, P. & Lupker, S. J. (2000). The processing of interlexical homographs in a bilingual and a monolingual task: Support for nonselective access to bilingual memory. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 53, 397-428.
De Moor, W. & Brysbaert, M. (2000). Neighborhood-frequency effects when primes and targets are of different lengths. Psychological Research, 63, 159-162.