Ekaterini Klepousniotou

Affiliations: 
University of Leeds, Leeds, England, United Kingdom 
Area:
Language processin, meaning access, representation patterns
Website:
http://www.psyc.leeds.ac.uk/people/ekaterini/index.htm
Google:
"Ekaterini Klepousniotou"
Mean distance: 20.4 (cluster 47)
 
Cross-listing: LinguisTree - CSD Tree

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Publications

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De Cat C, Klepousniotou E, Baayen RH. (2015) Representational deficit or processing effect? An electrophysiological study of noun-noun compound processing by very advanced L2 speakers of English. Frontiers in Psychology. 6: 77
MacGregor LJ, Bouwsema J, Klepousniotou E. (2015) Sustained meaning activation for polysemous but not homonymous words: evidence from EEG. Neuropsychologia. 68: 126-38
Klepousniotou E, Gracco VL, Pike GB. (2014) Pathways to lexical ambiguity: fMRI evidence for bilateral fronto-parietal involvement in language processing. Brain and Language. 131: 56-64
Klepousniotou E, Pike GB, Steinhauer K, et al. (2012) Not all ambiguous words are created equal: an EEG investigation of homonymy and polysemy. Brain and Language. 123: 11-21
Taler V, Klepousniotou E, Phillips NA. (2009) Comprehension of lexical ambiguity in healthy aging, mild cognitive impairment, and mild Alzheimer's disease. Neuropsychologia. 47: 1332-43
Klepousniotou E, Titone D, Romero C. (2008) Making sense of word senses: the comprehension of polysemy depends on sense overlap. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory, and Cognition. 34: 1534-43
Gracco VL, Klepousniotou E, Itzhal I, et al. (2008) Sensorimotor and motorsensory interactions in speech Proceedings of Issp 2008 - 8th International Seminar On Speech Production. 1-6
Klepousniotou E, Baum SR. (2007) Disambiguating the ambiguity advantage effect in word recognition: An advantage for polysemous but not homonymous words Journal of Neurolinguistics. 20: 1-24
Klepousniotou E, Baum SR. (2005) Processing homonymy and polysemy: effects of sentential context and time-course following unilateral brain damage. Brain and Language. 95: 365-82
Klepousniotou E, Baum SR. (2005) Unilateral brain damage effects on processing homonymous and polysemous words. Brain and Language. 93: 308-26
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