Cognitive Models of Speech Processing

Psycholinguistic and Computational Perspectives
Overview

Cognitive Models of Speech Processing presents extensive reviews of current thinking on psycholinguistic and computational topics in speech recognition and natural-language processing, along with a substantial body of new experimental data and computational simulations. Topics range from lexical access and the recognition of words in continuous speech to syntactic processing and the relationship between syntactic and intonational structure.

A Bradford Book

ACL-MIT Press Series in Natural Language Processing

Table of Contents

  1. Preface
  2. 1. Cognitive Models of Speech Processing: An Introduction

    Gerry T. M. Altmann

  3. 2. Lexical Hypotheses in Continuous Speech

    Richard Shillcock

  4. 3. Lexical Segmentation in TRACE: An Exercise in Simulation

    Uli H. Frauenfelder and Guus Peeters

  5. 4. A Dynamic-Net Model of Human Speech Recognition

    Dennis Norris

  6. 5. Exploiting Prosodic Probabilities in Speech Segmentation

    Anne Cutler

  7. 6. Similarity Neighborhoods of Spoken Words

    Paul A. Luce, David B. Pisoni and Steven D. Goldinger

  8. 7. Activation, Competition, and Frequency in Lexical Access

    William Marslen-Wilson

  9. 8. Retroactive Influence of Syllable Neighborhoods

    Jan Charles-Luce, Paul A. Luce and Michael S. Cluff

  10. 9. Competition, Lateral Inhibition, and Frequency: Comments on the Chapters of Frauenfelder and Peeters, Marslen-Wilson, and Others

    Ellen Gurman Bard

  11. 10. Lexical Statistics and Cognitive Models of Speech Processing

    Gerry T. M. Altmann

  12. 11. Constraining Models of Lexical Access: The Onset of Word Recognition

    Jacques Mehler, Emmanuel Dupoux and Juan Segui

  13. 12. The Role of the Syllable in Speech Segmentation, Phoneme Identification, and Lexical Access

    Juan Segui, Emmanuel Dupoux and Jacques Mehler

  14. 13. Effects of Sentence Context and Lexical Knowledge in Speech Processing

    Cynthia Connine

  15. 14. Using Perceptual-Restoration Effects to Explore the Architecture of Perception

    Arthur G. Samuel

  16. 15. The Relationship between Sentential Context and Sensory Input: Comments on Connine's and Samuel's Chapters

    Lorraine K. Tyler

  17. 16. Modularity Compromised: Selecting Partial Hypotheses

    Henry Thompson and Gerry T. M. Altmann

  18. 17. Representation and Structure in Connectionist Models

    Jeffrey L. Elman

  19. 18. Combinatory Lexical Information and Language Comprehension

    Michael K. Tanenhaus, Susan M. Garnsey and Julie Boland

  20. 19. Exploring the Architecture of the Language-Processing System

    Lyn Frazier

  21. 20. Thematic Roles and Modularity: Comments on the Chapters by Frazier and Tanenhaus et al.

    Jane Dean Fodor

  22. 21. Syntax and Intonational Structure in a Combinatory Grammar

    Mark J. Steedman

  23. 22. Description Theory and Intonation Boundaries

    Mitchell Marcus and Donald Hindle

  24. 23. Phrase Structure and Intonational Phrases: Comments on the Chapters by Marcus and Steedman

    Aravind K. Joshi

  25. Contributors
  26. Index