Bodo Winter
Bodo Winter
University of Birmingham, English Language and Linguistics
Verified email at bodowinter.com - Homepage
Title
Cited by
Cited by
Year
Languages with more second language learners tend to lose nominal case
C Bentz, B Winter
Quantifying Language Dynamics, 96-124, 2014
1722014
Of magnitudes and metaphors: Explaining cognitive interactions between space, time, and number
B Winter, T Marghetis, T Matlock
Cortex 64, 209-224, 2015
1162015
How to analyze linguistic change using mixed models, Growth Curve Analysis and Generalized Additive Modeling
B Winter, M Wieling
Journal of Language Evolution 1 (1), 7-18, 2016
842016
A very basic tutorial for performing linear mixed effects analyses
B Winter
arXiv preprint arXiv:1308.5499, 2013
812013
Assessing incomplete neutralization of final devoicing in German
TB Roettger, B Winter, S Grawunder, J Kirby, M Grice
Journal of Phonetics 43, 11-25, 2014
762014
Mental number space in three dimensions
B Winter, T Matlock, S Shaki, MH Fischer
Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews 57, 209-219, 2015
722015
The phonetic profile of Korean formal and informal speech registers
B Winter, S Grawunder
Journal of Phonetics 40 (6), 808-815, 2012
722012
Which words are most iconic?: Iconicity in English sensory words
B Winter, M Perlman, LK Perry, G Lupyan
Interaction Studies 18 (3), 443-464, 2017
662017
Making judgments based on similarity and proximity
B Winter, T Matlock
Metaphor and Symbol 28 (4), 219-232, 2013
592013
Eye movements during listening reveal spontaneous grammatical processing
S Huette, B Winter, T Matlock, DH Ardell, M Spivey
Frontiers in Psychology 5, 410, 2014
562014
Phonetics and politeness: Perceiving Korean honorific and non-honorific speech through phonetic cues
L Brown, B Winter, K Idemaru, S Grawunder
Journal of Pragmatics 66, 45-60, 2014
562014
Iconicity in the speech of children and adults
LK Perry, M Perlman, B Winter, DW Massaro, G Lupyan
Developmental Science 21 (3), e12572, 2018
522018
Taste and smell words form an affectively loaded and emotionally flexible part of the English lexicon
B Winter
Language, Cognition and Neuroscience 31 (8), 975-988, 2016
522016
Horror movies and the cognitive ecology of primary metaphors
B Winter
Metaphor and Symbol 29 (3), 151-170, 2014
472014
Language comprehenders represent object distance both visually and auditorily
B Winter, B Bergen
Language and Cognition 4 (1), 1-16, 2012
452012
More is up… and right: Random number generation along two axes
B Winter, T Matlock
Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society 35 (35), 2013
432013
Vision dominates in perceptual language: English sensory vocabulary is optimized for usage
B Winter, M Perlman, A Majid
Cognition 179, 213-220, 2018
422018
Language is more abstract than you think, or, why aren't languages more iconic?
G Lupyan, B Winter
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 373 …, 2018
422018
Spoken language achieves robustness and evolvability by exploiting degeneracy and neutrality
B Winter
BioEssays 36 (10), 960-967, 2014
382014
What makes a word prominent? Predicting untrained German listeners’ perceptual judgments
S Baumann, B Winter
Journal of Phonetics 70, 20-38, 2018
372018
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Articles 1–20