A DOWNLOADABLE SELECTION OF PAPERS

Disclaimer: I have deposited these here for my personal use, and should you download them, you may be violating copyright laws.

Tracking what's where, and when (an eye movement study on event comprehension)
A fabulous follow-up to the Hindy et al. 2012 paper
Real-time grammar processing by native and non-native speakers
Reasoning with conjunctions and disjunctions
Priming of verb inflections in L1 and L2 French
The last 25 years of my research: written in honor of Tom Bever
The representations of the same object in different states compete with one another (fMRI alert!)
Attentional capture of objects referred to by spoken language
The role of working memory and contextual constraints in children's processing of relative clauses
Language can mediate eye movement control within 100 milliseconds, regardless of whether there is anything to move the eyes to.
Looking at anything that is green when hearing “frog”: How object surface colour and stored object colour knowledge influence language-mediated overt attention
Handbook of Eye Movements: Language mediation of eye movements (some of the figures are pre-final and hard to make out)
Why emergentist accounts of cognition are more theoretically constraining than structured probability accounts [a comment on Griffiths et al. (pro-Bayesian approaches to language) and McClelland et al (pro-emergentist approaches)]
This is an unpublished note in which I comment on various things that Ferreira et al. say I believe (when in fact I don't, and never have done). A fuller response, published in TICS, is below:
Much Ado About Eye Movements to Nothing: A reply to “Taking a new look at looking at nothing” by Ferreira, Apel & Henderson
Incrementality and prediction in human sentence processing
Discourse-mediation of the mapping between language and the visual world: eye-movements and mental representation [this is the 'move the glass' study]
The real-time mediation of visual attention by language and world knowledge: Linking anticipatory (and other) eye movements to linguistic processing.
Visual-shape competition and the control of eye fixation during the processing of unambiguous and ambiguous words
History of Psycholinguistics, in the 2nd Edition, Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics, 2006.
Models of high-dimensional semantic space predict language-mediated eye movements in the visual world
Word meaning and the control of eye fixation: semantic competitor effects and the visual world paradigm
Language-mediated eye movements in the absence of a visual world: The 'blank screen paradigm'
Investigating individual differences in children's real-time sentence comprehension using language-mediated eye movements
Integration of Syntactic and Semantic Information in Predictive Processing: Cross-Linguistic Evidence from German and English
The time-course of prediction in incremental sentence processing: Evidence from anticipatory eye movements. NB the following erratum:
Corrigendum to ‘‘The time-course of prediction in incremental sentence processing: Evidence from anticipatory eye movements’’
Learning and development in neural networks – the importance of prior experience
Statistical learning in infants
The language machine: Psycholinguistics in review
Two modes of transfer in artificial grammar learning
Incremental interpretation at verbs: Restricting the domain of subsequent reference
Thematic Role Assignment in Context
Rule Learning by Seven-Month-Old Infants and Neural Networks
The transfer effect in artificial grammar learning: Reappraising the evidence on the transfer of sequential dependencies
Mapping across domains without feedback: A neural network model of transfer of implicit knowledge
Ambiguity in sentence processing
Modality independence of implicitly learned grammatical knowledge
Unconscious knowledge of artificial grammars is applied strategically
Effects of syntax in human sentence parsing: Evidence against a structure-based proposal mechanism
Avoiding the garden path: Eye movements in context
Lexical stress and lexical discriminability: Stressed syllables are more informative, but why?
Ambiguity, parsing strategies, and computational models
Interaction with context during human sentence processing