IWLP was founded in 2004. Since then, nine workshops have been held, currently on a biannual schedule (website).
The 10th jubilee meeting in 2018 will be in Nijmegen, The Netherlands, hosted by Radboud University and the Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics. The venue of the meeting will be the Max Planck Institute in Nijmegen. The workshop will take place from July 2 to July 4 2018.
The Nijmegen workshop will have a slightly different structure from its predecessors. Pim Levelt's book Speaking was published in 1989. To commemorate the (almost) 30th anniversary of Speaking, an important aim of the workshop is to review how research in the field of language production has progressed since 1989 and to discuss where production research should go in the future. All invited speakers will tie their contribution explicitly to issues raised in one or several of the chapters in Speaking.
Left: Speaking, by Willem Levelt. Right: The Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics
Jul 2-4, 2018
Poster abstracts (in alphabetical order by first author)
Keynote abstracts (in order of talk)
Poster Session 1
Form encoding & articulation1Ardi Roelofs150 years after Donders: Replication and modeling of his speech production latencies
Form encoding & articulation2Kiara F. Abad Bruzzo, Annett B. Jorschick & Joana CholinIndependent vs. shared syllable-representations in late Spanish-German bilinguals
Form encoding & articulation3Mariam AlOrifan, Arpita Bose & Lotte MeteyardMeasuring the interaction of semantic processes and articulatory complexity in healthy adults
Form encoding & articulation4Audrey Bürki & Malte ViebahnPlasticity and transfer in the language system: Exposure to syllables in perception changes their subsequent production
Form encoding & articulation5Matthias K. Franken, Daniel J. Acheson, James M. McQueen, Peter Hagoort & Frank EisnerOpposing and following responses in sensorimotor speech control: Why responses go both ways
Form encoding & articulation6Solène Hameau & Lyndsey Nickels Phonological neighbourhood density and frequency in English picture naming: Australian and British behavioural data and computational modelling.
Form encoding & articulation7Sarah T. Irons & Simon J. Fischer-BaumPhonetic correlates of sublexical contributions to reading aloud familiar words
Form encoding & articulation8M. Lancheros, A-L Jouen, A-L & M. LaganaroTime course and neural signature of speech phonetic planning as compared to non-speech motor planning
Form encoding & articulation9Qiang Liu, Bryan B. Holbrook, Alan H. Kawamoto & Peter KrauseArticulatory and acoustic latency indices of articulatory level effects in the naming of monosyllabic stimuli
Form encoding & articulation10Antje Lorenz, Stefanie Regel, Pienie Zwitserlood & Rasha Abdel RahmanSemantic interference and morphological facilitation in noun-noun compound production: Evidence from event-related brain potentials
Form encoding & articulation11Merel Maslowski, Antje S. Meyer & Hans Rutger BoskerSelf-produced speech rate is processed differently from other talkers’ rates
Form encoding & articulation12Brett R. Myers & Duane G. WatsonThe role of metrical stress in phonological encoding during speech production
Form encoding & articulation13Megan Palmer, Britta Biedermann, Solène Hameau, Anne Whitworth & Lyndsey NickelsEffects of phonological neighbourhood density and frequency in mono-and bilingual speakers with aphasia
Form encoding & articulation14Qingqing Qu & Markus F. DamianPhoneme as a planning unit in Chinese spoken language production: Evidence from ERPs
Form encoding & articulation15Joe Rodd, Hans Rutger Bosker, Mirjam Ernestus, Antje S. Meyer & Louis ten Bosch,Running or speed-walking? Simulations of speech production at different rates
Form encoding & articulation16Andus Wing-Kuen Wong, Jie Wang & Hsuan-Chih Chen Time course of syllabic and sub-syllabic encoding in spoken word production: Evidence from Cantonese Chinese
Form encoding & articulation17Jie Wang, Andus Wing-Kuen Wong, Yiu-Kei Tsang, Suiping Wang & Hsuan-Chih ChenSeparating the effects of segment repetition and segment predictability: A masked onset effect in the Mandarin form-preparation task
Form encoding & articulation18Chen Shen & Esther JanseArticulatory control and executive control in speech production
Form encoding & articulation19Ivan Yuen, Stefanie Shattuck-Hufnagel & Katherine Demuth Task effects in prosodic planning
Attention & Monitoring20Danbi Ahn, Tamar H. Gollan, Matthew J. Abbott & Victor S. FerreiraLanguage control in production y comprehension: Are good language-switch producers also good language-switch comprehenders?
Attention & Monitoring21Amie Fairs, Sara Bögels & Antje S. Meyer Serial or parallel dual-task language processing: Production planning and comprehension are not carried out in parallel
Attention & Monitoring22Suzanne JongmanWhat does it take to produce a word: Certain brain states or cognitive control?
Attention & Monitoring23Malgorzata Korko, Paul de Mornay Davies, Alexander Jones & Mark CoulsonWithin-language interference and its control.
Attention & Monitoring24Sieb Nooteboom & Hugo Quené Timing and selective attention in self-monitoring
Attention & Monitoring25Mija Vandek, Petar Gabrić, Iva Kužina, Vlasta Erdeljac & Martina Sekulić SovićVerbal fluency and working memory interaction
Gesture & sign26Francie Manhardt, Beyza Sümer, Susanne Brouwer & Asli ÖzyürekIconicity matters: Signers and speakers view spatial relations differently prior to linguistic production
Gesture & sign27Ana Murteira, Paul F. Sowman & Lyndsey NickelsDoes gesture observation affect action picture naming? Evidence from unimpaired speakers and people with aphasia
Gesture & sign28Cristóbal Pagán Cánovas, Javier Valenzuela, Peter Uhrig & Daniel Alcaraz CarriónProduction patterns in the language and gesture of time expressions
Lexical selection29Raphaël Fargier & Marina LaganaroLanguage production across the lifespan: Insights from inferential naming
Lexical selection30Nora Fieder, Isabell Wartenburger & Rasha Abdel RahmanA close call: Interference from semantic neighbourhood density and semantic neighbourhood distance
Lexical selection31Arushi Garg, Vitória Piai, James McQueen & Ardi RoelofsThe perception-production interface: Insights from cumulative semantic effects
Lexical selection32Florian Hintz, Suzanne R. Jongman, James M. McQueen & Antje S. Meyer,Individual differences in word production: Evidence from students with diverse educational backgrounds
Lexical selection33Jan KuipersSemantic context effects in word production play a role up to response initiation
Lexical selection34Andreas Mädebach, Stefan Wöhner & Jörg D. JescheniakOpening a file drawer – surprisingly robust evidence for semantic interference from distractor pictures in picture naming
Lexical selection35Gary M. OppenheimEndogenous competition in normal word production
Lexical selection36Elena Rossetto, Jana Klaus & Vitória Piai,The lexical nature of alpha-beta desynchronisation in context-driven word production
Lexical selection37Margit Scheibel & Peter Indefrey Effects of visual perception on lexical selection and the role of shape details in object naming
Lexical selection38Cornelia van Scherpenberg, Hellmuth Obrig & Rasha Abdel RahmanInvestigating semantic context effects on language production with a combined eye tracking and picture naming paradigm
Lexical selection39Melanie Vitkovitch & Sabrina IqbalEvidence for modification of the cumulative semantic interference effect when the names for pictures have previously been retrieved from definitions.
Lexical selection40Anne Vogt, Barbara Kaup & Rasha Abdel Rahman,Spatial cues influence lexical-semantic processing
Syntactic encoding41Sophie M. Hardy, Katrien Segaert & Linda WheeldonAgeing and sentence production: Impaired lexical access in the context of intact syntactic planning
Syntactic encoding42Evan Kidd, Rachel Nordlinger & Gabriela Garrido Sentence production in a free word order language (Murrinhpatha)
Syntactic encoding43Sin Hang Lau, Shota Momma & Victor S. Ferreira Learning structural alternations: What tells learners how to generalize?
Syntactic encoding44Svetlana Malyutina, Yevgeniy Lapin & Maria TerekhinaPredictability effects and lexical diversity in sentence completion by younger and older adults
Syntactic encoding45Yvonne PorteleStructural priming in language production: The case of the German passive
Syntactic encoding46Joost Rommers, Gary Dell & Aaron BenjaminPredictable words leave production-like traces in memory
Syntactic encoding47Xiaogang Wu & Johannes GerwienSyntactic encoding in the face of context
Syntactic encoding48Chi Zhang, Sarah Bernolet & Robert J. HartsuikerDissociating explicit memory from implicit learning in structural priming
Syntactic encoding49Liming ZhaoThe development of lexical planning scope and its impact on speech fluency
Syntactic encoding50Yangzi Zhou, Holly Branigan & Martin PickeringDiscriminating conceptualization vs formulation influence on referential choices: Evidence from similarity-based interference effects in Mandarin Chinese
Poster Session 2
Bilingualism51Asma Assaneea, Linda Wheeldon & Andrea KrottHigh lexical selection demands when switching into L1 versus switching into L2
Bilingualism52Wouter P. J. Broos, Wouter Duyck & Robert J. HartsuikerDelayed picture naming in a second language
Bilingualism53Alexandra S. Dylman & Christopher BarryPriming L2 distractors when naming pictures in L1: A picture-word study with Swedish-English bilinguals
Bilingualism54Taomei Guo, Chunyan Kang, Fengyang Ma & Judith F. KrollERP evidence for the relationship between executive function and language control in bilingual word production
Bilingualism55Natalia Kartushina & Clara MartinShort and long-term effects of foreign-language learning on bilinguals' production in both their languages
Bilingualism56Hamutal Kreiner & Eva SmolkaProduction of grammatical gender agreement: What can we learn from the differences between bilingual and monolingual speakers?
Bilingualism57Alissa Melinger & Conor Ross Codability and sociolinguistic variants: How do we select between dialectal alternatives?
Bilingualism58Merel Muylle, Sarah Bernolet & Robert J. HartsuikerDevelopment of shared syntactic representations in second language learning: Evidence from syntactic priming
Bilingualism59Chara Tsoukala, Stefan Frank, Mirjam Broersma & Antal van den BoschCode-switching patterns en un modelo computacional: simulating code-switching in a bilingual sentence-production model.
Bilingualism60Xiaochen Zheng, Ardi Roelofs, Jason Farquhar & Kristin LemhöferMonitoring language selection errors in switching: Not all about conflict.
Bilingualism61Iva IvanovaBilingual - and monolingual? - language control mechanisms
Bilingualism62Carla Contemori & Iva IvanovaBilinguals’ referential choice in common and privileged ground
Disordered production63Inés Antón-Méndez, Paz Suárez-Coalla & Fernando Cuetos Some syntactic deficits in dyslexia are independent of phonological deficits
Disordered production64Arpita Bose, Jorge Gonzalez Alonso & Lotte MeteyardCompound production in aphasia: Contributions of semantic transparency and imageability
Disordered production65Ileana L. Camerino, Nathalie H. Meyer, Joanna M. Sierpowska, Anil M. Tuladhar, Andrew T. Reid, Roy P.C. Kessels, Frank-Erik de Leeuw & Vitória PiaiRole of white matter lesions in cerebral small vessel disease: A voxel-based lesion symptom mapping study of language production.
Disordered production66Joana Cholin, Annett B. Jorschick, Sabrina Heiler, Alexander Whillier & Martin SommerLexical and post-lexical factors in dysfluency anticipation in adults who stutter
Disordered production67Simon Fischer-Baum, Sarah Irons & Gary Oppenheim Breaking the Dark Side: A computational neuropsychological approach
Disordered production68K.J. Forseth & N. TandonFrom theory to substrate: Using psycholinguistic features to decode function from cortical dynamics
Disordered production69Dmetri Hayes & Susanne GahlIndividual differences in effects of phonological neighborhood density in aphasia
Disordered production70Nikki Janssen, Ardi Roelofs & Roy P.C. KesselsSpoken language production in Primary Progressive Aphasia: Differentiation of variants
Disordered production71Jana Klaus, Dennis Schutter & Vitória PiaiOscillatory brain responses in language production following transient disruption of the left middle temporal gyrus: A cTBS-EEG study
Disordered production72Anna Rosenkranz, Arpita Bose & Eva Belke Semantic and letter fluency performance in people with aphasia: Analysis of additional performance measures
Disordered production73Joanna Sierpowska, Patricia León-Cabrera, Àngels Camins, Montserrat Juncadella, Andreu Gabarrós & Antoni Rodríguez-FornellsSevere transitory language impairment after tumor resection preserved inner thinking processes and external-world comprehension: a single case observation
Dialogue & speaker-specificity74Myrto Grigoroglou & Anna PapafragouChildren’s adjustments to listener needs in spontaneous event descriptions
Dialogue & speaker-specificity75Anna K. Kuhlen & Rasha Abdel RahmanLexical access on behalf of task partner: Electrophysiological insights from joint picture naming
Dialogue & speaker-specificity76Hsin-pei Lin, Anna K. Kuhlen & Rasha Abdel RahmanThe effects of socially shared Information on semantic context facilitatory effects
Dialogue & speaker-specificity77Sara Schneider, Adolfo Ramirez-Aristizabal, Carol Gavilan & Christopher KelloComplexity matching in the sounds and words of Spanish and English conversations
Dialogue & speaker-specificity78Anita Tobar, Hugh Rabagliati & Holly BraniganIs the tendency to lexically entrain stable within individuals?
Dialogue & speaker-specificity79Elli N. Tourtouri, Les Sikos & Matthew W. CrockerReferential overspecification as a rational strategy
Lexical selection80Evangelia Balatsou, Guillaume Thierry & Gary M. OppenheimEndogenous or exogenous? Testing competition accounts of name agreement effects in picture naming with event-related potentials.
Lexical selection81Annie R. Blazer, Evangelia Balatsou & Gary M. OppenheimPersistent changes reduce error in semantic-to-lexical mappings: cumulative semantic interference in a three-session norming study
Lexical selection82Monique CharestCumulative semantic interference effects in school-age children
Lexical selection83Boris Forthmann, Jens Bölte, Benjamin Stauch & René MichelInterference prevails? A quantitative research synthesis of the picture-word interference paradigm
Lexical selection84H.S. Gauvin, K. Jensen, K. Ramajoo, K.L. McMahon & G.I. de ZubicarayInterference and facilitation in spoken word production due to diagnostic colour features
Lexical selection85Taha HusainThe effect of lexical neighborhood on semantic satiation
Lexical selection86Jörg D. Jescheniak, Anna-Maria Markuske & Andreas MädebachWhen does reading dirty words impede picture processing? Taboo interference with verbal and manual responses
Lexical selection87A.L. Jouen, A.L. & M. LaganaroOnomatopoeia, speech or not? Validation of a database onomatopoeia’s production
Lexical selection88Giulia Krethlow, Raphaël Fargier & Marina LaganaroInfluence of semantic association networks on the speed of word production across the lifespan
Lexical selection89Mikhail Sopov, Alexey Starodubtsev & Kirill MiroshnikThe distractor lexicality effect in picture-word interference paradigm
Syntactic encoding90Susana Araújo, Agnieszka Konopka, Antje Meyer, Peter Hagoort & Kirsten Weber,Effects of verb position on sentence planning
Syntactic encoding91Atsuko Takashima, Antje Meyer, Peter Hagoort & Kirsten WeberLexical and syntactic memory representations for sentence production: Effects of lexicality and verb arguments
Syntactic encoding92Julie Bannon, L. Kathleen Oliver, Debra Harding & Karin R. HumphreysErrors and time courses in spoken versus written production
Syntactic encoding93Monica L. Do & Elsi KaiserThe role of syntax and semantics on production planning
Syntactic encoding94Elise W.M. Hopman & Maryellen C. MacDonaldA little production practice provides a big boost in language learning.
Syntactic encoding95Andrew Jessop & Franklin ChangThe relative clause asymmetry is shaped by role tracking difficulties
Syntactic encoding96Amanda Kelley & Gary DellImplicit or explicit? Examining verb bias learning through reversal
Syntactic encoding97Shota Momma & Victor S. Ferreira Filling the gap in gap-filling: long-distance dependency processing in sentence production
Syntactic encoding98Monique Flecken & Johannes GerwienIt’s time to prime time!
Syntactic encoding99Mikihiro TanakaPriming the metonymic expressions in sentence production
Syntactic encoding100Javier Valenzuela, Cristóbal Pagán Cánovas, Peter Uhrig & Daniel Alcaraz CarriónTalking about temporal events: what oral production tells us about time conceptualization
All workshop participants are invited to submit abstracts for the poster sessions. We welcome posters presenting theoretical, experimental and/or computational research on any aspect of normal or disordered language production.
Poster submissions should be sent to iwlp2018 [at] mpi.nl with the word Abstract in the subject line. Poster abstracts should be limited to 300 words and submitted in the body of the message in plain text. Please be sure to indicate author names and affiliations in the message. Please also indicate if you are eligible and would like to be considered for our student travel award. Due to space limitations, we can only accept one first-authored submission per individual.
We are pleased to announce a student travel award at IWLP 2018 for graduate and undergraduate students, sponsored by the Language in Interaction Consortium (https://www.languageininteraction.nl/).
A 500 euro stipend and two 100 euro registration fee waivers will be awarded to the presenter of the best poster and two runner ups. Please indicate in your submission if you are eligible and would like to be considered.
Poster abstract submissions open: December 1, 2017
Poster abstract submissions close: April 30, 2018 at 23:59 in UTC-12. (AKA: submissions are still open while it is April 30 anywhere in the world)
Abstract acceptance notification: Within one month after submission
Workshop dates: July 2-4, 2018
Posters can be horizontally (preferred) or vertically oriented with a maximum of size A0
Rijwielshop at Nijmegen central station:
7 Euro per day
Oversteegen at the Waalkade:
9 Euro per day
Accommodations in Nijmegen are limited. Early booking is highly recommended!
Hampshire Hotel - Holthurnsche Hof
Address: Zevenheuvelenweg 48A, 6571 CK, Berg en Dal
Phone: +31 (0)24 684 1744
Van der Valk Hotel Nijmegen-Lent
Address: Hertog Eduardplein 4, 6663 AN Nijmegen
Phone: +31 (0)24 792 0200
Address: Hertogstraat 1, 6511 RV Nijmegen
Phone: +31 (0)24 322 0498Air BnB in Nijmegen
Regular (before May 30)
Registration only (Includes barbeque dinner at Holturnsche Hof)
Registration and Kröller-Müller outing
Late (after May 30)
Registration only (Includes barbeque dinner at Holturnsche Hof)
Registration and Kröller-Müller outing
Due to restrictions set by our institute, we require payment by bank transfer. Please contact the organizers (iwlp2018 [at] mpi.nl) if you have any questions about how to do this.
You can use IDEAL (in the Netherlands), a bank transfer from your own bank, or www.transferwise.com (outside of the Euro zone).
Payment should be addressed to:
Bank account: NL55 INGB 0001 2787 51
Accountholder: Max Planck Institut, Nijmegen, The Netherlands
Payment reference: IWLP2018
Please complete your registration by filling in the form below. Registration is not complete until you have paid.
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We are dedicated to providing a welcoming, safe and productive environment for all who attend our events. We will not tolerate any form of intimidation, harassment, or disrespectful conduct.
Harassment includes offensive verbal comments and inappropriate or demeaning language related to gender, gender identity and expression, sexual orientation, disability, physical appearance, body size, race, religion.
Participants asked to stop any harassing behaviour are expected to comply immediately. If a participant engages in harassing behaviour, the event organisers may take any action they deem appropriate, including warning the offender or expulsion from the event (without refund).
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