Now showing items 1-8 of 8

    • Articulatory consequences of prediction during comprehension 

      Drake, Eleanor; Schaeffler, Sonja; Corley, Martin (University of Glasgow: Glasgow, 2015-08-10)
      It has been proposed that speech-motor activation observed during comprehension may, in part, reflect involvement of the speech-motor system in the top-down simulation of upcoming material [14]. In the current study we ...
    • Articulatory Effects of Prediction During Comprehension: An Ultrasound Tongue Imaging Approach 

      Drake, Eleanor; Schaeffler, Sonja; Corley, Martin (2014-05)
      We investigated whether effects of prediction during spoken language comprehension are observable in speech-motor output recorded via ultrasound tongue imaging: Predicted words can be specified at a phonological level ...
    • Disfluency in dialogue: An intentional signal from the speaker? 

      Finlayson, Ian R.; Corley, Martin (Psychonomic Society, 2012)
      Disfluency is a characteristic feature of spontaneous human speech, commonly seen as a consequence of problems with production. However, the question remains open as to why speakers are disfluent: Is it a mechanical ...
    • Articulatory evidence for feedback and competition in speech production 

      McMillan, Corey; Corley, Martin; Lickley, Robin (2009-01)
      We report an experimental investigation of slips of the tongue using a Word Order Competition (WOC) paradigm in which context (entirely non-lexical, mixed) and competitor (whether a possible phoneme substitution would ...
    • Relative contributions of feedback and editing in language production: Behavioral & articulatory evidence(A). 

      McMillan, Corey; Corley, Martin; Lickley, Robin; Hartsuiker, R. J. (Acoustical Society of America, 2005-04)
      Psychologists normally attribute the surfacing of phonological speech errors to one of two factors: editing of the speech plan [Levelt (1989)] or feedback between word and phoneme levels [Dell (1986)]. This paper assesses ...
    • Magnitude estimation of disfluency by stutterers and nonstutterers 

      Russell, Melanie; Corley, Martin; Lickley, Robin (Routledge, 2005-02)
      Everyone produces disfluencies when they speak spontaneously. However, whereas most disfluencies pass unnoticed, the repetitions, blocks and prolongations produced by stutterers can have a severely disruptive effect on ...
    • Judgment of disfluency in people who stutter and people who do not stutter : Results from magnitude estimation. 

      Lickley, Robin; Hartsuiker, Robert J.; Corley, Martin; Russell, Melanie; Nelson, Ruth (Kingston Press Services, 2005)
      Two experiments used a magnitude estimation paradigm to test whether perception of disfluency is a function of whether the speaker and the listener stutter or do not stutter. Utterances produced by people who stutter ...
    • Are adults who stammer too sensitive? 

      Lickley, Robin; Russell, Melanie; Corley, Martin (British Stammering Association., 2002-09)
      New research is suggesting that one of the reasons people stammer is that they're overly concerned about speaking fluently - they try too hard to monitor their speech for minor errors and are too strict about what is acceptable.