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CURRICULUM VITAE
rev 3/15/16
NAME:
Diana Van Lancker Sidtis
BUSINESS ADDRESSES:
Communicative Sciences and Disorders
Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human
Development
New York University
665 Broadway New York, NY 10012
e-mail: [email protected]
Nathan Kline Institute for Psychiatric Research
140 Old Orangeburg Road
Orangeburg, New York 10962
Tel: 845-398-6691
FAX: 845-398-5575
HOME ADDRESS:
100 Bleecker Street, Apt. 5F
New York, NY 10012
home: 212-254-0377
cell: 917-224-5483
CITIZENSHIP:
USA
MARITAL STATUS:
Married, 3 children
College:
University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI
University of Freiburg, Germany
Graduate: University of Chicago, Chicago, IL
Brown University, Providence, RI
University of California, LA
California State University, LA
English/Philosophy BA
German/Philosophy
Anglistics
MA
Linguistics
Ph.D.
Predoctoral Research
Speech Pathology MA equiv
POSTDOCTORAL FELLOWSHIP
NIH Postdoctoral Fellow, Northwestern University, Department of Communication Disorders,
1977-1980 (Gerald J. Canter, Ph.D., Supervisor)
CLINICAL CERTIFICATION, LICENSURE & REGISTRATION
American Speech Language and Hearing Association, CCC/SLP ASHA 01073063
California Board of Medical Quality Assurance, Speech/Language Pathology License # 7190
Minnesota Department of Health, Speech-Language Pathologist, Registration # 6314
North Dakota, Speech-Language Pathologist, Registration # 409
New York State Licensure, Registration # 012945
HONORS AND AWARDS
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Distinction in Ph.D. Examinations, Brown University (l970)
Zumberge Fellowship Award, USC (1992)
Nominated for Outstanding Teaching Award, Steinhardt School (2007)
Nominated for Outstanding Teaching Award, Steinhardt School (2009)
Published article chosen for commendation by the Faculty of 1000 (F1000), placing it in 2% of published
articles in biology and medicine; Sidtis, D. & Kreiman, J. (2011), “In the beginning was the
familiar voice,” Journal of Integrative Psychological and Behavioral Science. 46(2):146-59.
Book given Prose Award, Language and Linguistics, American Publishers Award for Professional
and Scholarly Excellence, 2011. Foundations of voice studies: An interdisciplinary
approach to voice production and perception, J. Kreiman & D. Sidtis, Wiley Blackwell,
2011.
DOCTOR’S DISSERTATION (Brown University)
“Heterogeneity in Language and Speech: Neurolinguistic Studies” Working Papers in Phonetics
29, UCLA, 1975 (Committee: Peter Ladefoged (Chair); Sheila Blumstein, Robert Meskill,
Victoria Fromkin). Available on line at: http://escholarship.org/uc/item/8zw4z7ch
COURSES TAUGHT
New York University:
Undergraduate: Science and Neurology of Language; Brain and Being: Insights from Injury
(Freshman Honors Seminar); Phonetics and Phonemics; Voices and Listeners
Masters: Advanced Anatomy and Physiology; Adult Language Disorders; Critical Evaluation of
Research; Aphasia Therapy; Approaches to Natural Language, Motor Speech Disorders;
Voices and Listeners
Doctoral: Doctoral Research Seminar; Research Colloquium; Advanced Studies in Language and
Speech
Elsewhere:
St. Olaf College, Northfield, MN
Freshman seminar: Brain and Being; Introduction to Linguistics; Senior Seminar in
Psycholinguistics
Carleton College, Northfield, MN
Introduction to Adult Neurolinguistics; Neurolinguistic Perspectives on Nonliteral
Language; Clinical Phonology; Faculty Neurolinguistics Seminar
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN
Language and Cognition Doctoral Seminar, Department of Linguistics
University of Southern California: Medical School
Lectures: Medical School Neuroscience Series; Grand Rounds; Residents Seminar
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Course: USC School of Gerontology, Neuroaffective Disorders in Aging (w. D. Kempler)
University of North Dakota Medical School;
Lectures: Clinical Neurolinguistics; Motor Speech Disorders; Communicative Disorders;
Neuropsychology Research Seminar
California State University at Los Angeles, Department of Communicative Disorders.
Introduction to Phonetics; Voice and Articulation Disorders.
Antioch University, Los Angeles, CA.
Introduction to Neuropsychology; Academic Writing.
Northwestern University, Evanston, IL
Memory and Cognition, Brain and Behavior Seminar
UCLA, UC Irvine.
Psycholinguistics, Introductory Linguistics, Neurolinguistics
UCLA Brain Research Institute;
Language and Memory Processes in Brain; Neuropsychology Seminar
San Diego State University.
Introduction to Psycholinguistics; Introductory Linguistics
University of Rhode Island & Barrington College, Providence, RI.
English Literature; English Writing Course
PROFESSIONAL BACKGROUND
2012-2015: Director, Rehabilitation Sciences Ph.D. Program, Steinhardt School
2002-pres: Research Scientist, Nathan Kline Institute for Psychiatric Research, Orangeburg, New
York.
1999-pres: Professor, Department of Communicative Sciences and Disorders, New York
University, New York, NY
1999-2002: Professor and Chair, Department of Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology,
New York University, New York, NY
1998-9: Professor of English and Psychology, St. Olaf College, Northfield, MN
1998-9: Visiting Professor of Linguistics, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN
1998 Benedict Distinguished Visiting Professor of Linguistics, Carleton College, Northfield, MN
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1991-pres.: Professor of Neurology (Research)
Clinical service: evaluation of adults and children on Departmental Practice Plan; member
of epilepsy team at USC University hospital
1997-8 Chief, Audiology and Speech Pathology, Southern California System of Clinics, Veterans
Administration VISN 22
1991-1998 Research Speech Pathologist; Research, Education and Training Coordinator,
Audiology and Speech Pathology Service, VA Outpatient Clinic, Los Angeles
1988-1991 Associate Professor, Department of Neuroscience, University of North Dakota
Medical School; Director, Speech/Language Pathology Section, VAM ROC;
Senior Research Scientist, Neuropsychiatric Research Institute, Fargo, ND
Clinical Consultant, Fargo Clinic (Evaluations of children) (Larry Fisher, Ph.D., Director)
1986-1988 Research Health Scientist, Audiology & Speech Pathology, Sepulveda VA
1983-86 Adjunct Faculty, Antioch University, Assistant Research Linguist IV, UCLA
Scientific Consultant, Salk Institute, Cognitive Neuroscience Laboratory, La Jolla, CA
1981-88 Assistant Research Linguist, UCLA; Training Coordinator, Neuropsychology Program,
Department of Psychiatry, UCLA
1977-1980 Postdoctoral Fellow, Department of Communicative Disorders, Northwestern
University, Evanston, IL
1974-1977 Adjunct Instructor, UCLA, UC Irvine, San Diego State University. Courses:
Psycholinguistics, Introductory Linguistics, Neurolinguistics
1971-1973 Teaching Assistant, UCLA. Courses: Phonetics, Phonology, Morphology, Linguistics
1968-1970 Instructor, University of Rhode Island & Barrington College, Providence, RI.
PROFESSIONAL SOCIETIES: MEMBERSHIP
American Speech-Language and Hearing Association
Acoustical Society of America
Academy of Aphasia
PEER REVIEWER and Editorial Boards
JEP
Peer Reviewer
Journal of Speech-Language and Hearing Research
Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders
Journal of Phonetics
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Journal of Neurolinguistics
Language
Brain
Neuropsychology Review
Attention, Perception, and Psychophysics
Aphasiology
PLoSOne (D. Bishop, editor in chief)
Language and Speech
Developmental Neuropsychology
Neurosurgery
Cognitive Neuropsychology
Neuropsychologia
Perceptual and Motor Skills
Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society
Neuroscience and Behavioral Reviews
Cortex
Laterality
European Journal of Neuroscience
Journal of Fluency Disorders
Canadian Research Council
National Institutes of Health
National Science Foundation
University Service
Member, New York University Voice Institute, Steinhardt
Member and IFAC Representative, Rehabilitation Science PhD Committee, Steinhardt
Mentor, Scholar in Residence Program, 2001 & 2012
Grant Agency Service
Ad Hoc Committee, Site Visit of Boston VA Aphasia Research Proposal, Neurologic Institute on
Deafness and Communication Disorders, Boston, MA, June, 1996.
Special review panel, Biobehavioral and Behavioral Processes (BBBP), Division of Clinical and
Population-based Studies, National Institutes of Health, SRA, Review of Minority Ph.D.
grant proposals, Dr. Weijia Ni. August, 2001
Special review panel, Biobehavioral and Behavioral Processes (BBBP), Division of Clinical and
Population-based Studies, National Institutes of Health, SRA, Dr. Weijia Ni. March, 2003.
NIH Workshop on Neurologic Motor Speech Disorders in Adults: Research Needs and
Opportunities. Purpose: Development of RFPs. June 16-17, Washington, D. C. , cosponsored by ORD and NIDCD.
MAJOR AREAS OF RESEARCH INTEREST
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Neurolinguistics; right hemisphere function; aphasia; perception and recognition of complex auditory
stimuli; acoustics of normal and disordered speech; voice perception; nonliteral language; special
cases in speech and language dysfunction; speech science.
RESEARCH IN PROGRESS
Speech changes following deep brain stimulation in Parkinson’s disease
The role of the right hemisphere in processing emotional and personally relevant stimuli
Assessment and rehabilitation of stroke patients using formulaic language
Acoustic cues underlying perception of affective and linguistic prosody in voice
Acoustic correlates of motor speech disorders
Acquisition of formulaic language by first and second-language speakers
Production and comprehension of formulaic language and proper nouns in stroke patients
Dysgraphias: right hemisphere reading and writing function
Right hemisphere abilities in communication
RESEARCH GRANTS AWARDED
New Investigator Research Award (3 years, NIH) Studies in right hemisphere communicative
function: Voice recognition and nonpropositional speech. 1981-1984
Biomedical Research Support Grant (1 year, UCLA Brain Research Institute) 1983-1984
Biomedical Research Support Grant (1 year, UCLA Brain Research Institute) 1984-1985.
“Alzheimer’s disease: Insights into CNS mediation of language function,” the NIA and the
Alzheimer’s Disease Consortium of Southern California, Andrus Gerontology Center, USC, Los
Angeles, 1987-8, Co-principal investigator with PI, Jeffrey Cummings, M.D. ( $3,000).
“Parkinson and Alzheimer’s Disease: Insights into CNS mediation of language function”
funded by UND Research Fund, 1990-1991, Principal Investigator ($23,000).
“Functional-anatomic organization of nonliteral language in the brain,” VA Research
Advisory Group Grant Proposal, 1990-1991, Principal Investigator (funded: $27,500; $13,000
utilized).
“An interactive video system to test and treat nonliteral language disorders in left and right
hemisphere damaged patients.” Office of Rehabilitation Research and Development Veterans
Administration, 1992-1993, Principal Investigator ($49,000).
“Brain processing of sounds and words,” Zumberge Fellowship Award, University of Southern
California, Principal Investigator, 1992-3 ($12,250).
“Brain processing of nonliteral language” funded by Department of Veterans Affairs Research
Advisory Group, 1992-4, Principal Investigator ($51,595).
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“An interactive video system to test and treat nonliteral language disorders,” Department of
Veterans Affairs Rehabilitation Research and Development Service, 1994-7, Principal Investigator
($228,637).
“PET activation studies comparing aphasic and normal subjects: two speech tasks widely used
in surgical mapping.” Principal Investigator. Scott Grafton, M.D. and Victor Henderson, M.D.
Co-investigators. $103,000. September 1, 1995 to August 30, 1998 (extended to 1999).
McDonnell-Pew Foundation.
“Personal relevance and ethnicity in stroke patients as health care delivery issue.” Principal
Investigator. Rehabilitation Research and Development Department of Veterans Affairs, April 1,
1997-May 30, 1998. ($49,500)
“Exploring right hemisphere communicative function: Recognition and production of common
and proper nouns. Principal Investigator, NYU Challenge Grant. June, 2000-May, 2001. ($4,500)
“Speech formulae, idioms, and proverbs: how much of our everyday speech is made up
of familiar nonliteral expressions?” Principal Investigator. School of Education Challenge
Grant. June, 2000-May, 2001.($1,700)
“Functional imaging in Parkinson’s disease.” Funded by the Parkinson’s Disease
Foundation, July 1, 2001. Co-Principal Investigator: John Sidtis. ($35,000)
“Cortical-subcortical interaction in PD and normal speech.” NIH R01. 2006-2011. CoInvestigator. (1.9 million dollars)
“Formulaic language in Parkinson and Alzheimer disease.” PI. Steinhardt School of
Education Challenge Grant. ($4,000).
Mentor, Graduate Assistant Research Award, Steinhardt, 2006-7, awarded to Doctoral
Student.
Mentor, Founders Fellowship Award, Steinhardt, 2006-2009, awarded to Doctoral
Student.
Translation of Sprichwort und Volkssprache by Mathilde Hain. Steinhardt Challenge
Grant, $5,000, 2007-2008.
Mentor, Steinhardt Fellowship Award, 2008-2011, awarded to Doctoral Student.
Mentor, Steinhardt Fellowship Award, 2009-2012, awarded to Doctoral Student.
“Cortical-subcortical interaction in PD and normal speech.” NIH R01. 2012-2017. Dual
Principal Investigator (with J. Sidtis_). (1.9 million dollars)
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Submitted: Brain, voice, speech and language in normal development, adulthood, and
aging. NIH. Principal Investigator, NYU subcontract
DISSERTATION reviewer
August, 2016 S. Frühholz, Begutachtung der Habilitationsschrift Nonverbal affective
communication: The neural network for the production and perception of vocal emotions.
Department of Psychology, University of Jena, Jena, Germany
BIBLIOGRAPHY
PEER REVIEW
1.
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2.
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8.
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20.
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24.
Jackson, C., Kempler, D., Hanson, W. Curtiss, S., Metter, E. J., & Van Lancker, D. (1989).
Syntactic facility in fluent aphasia. Clinical Aphasiology, 18, 357-368.
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25.
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27.
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49.
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50.
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52.
Van Lancker-Sidtis, D. (2003). Auditory recognition of idioms by first and second speakers of
English: It takes one to know one. Applied Psycholinguistics, 24, 45-57.
53.
Van Lancker, D., McIntosh, R. & Grafton, R. (2003). PET activation studies comparing two
speech tasks widely used in surgical mapping. Brain and Language, 85, 245-261.
54.
Paul, L.K., Van Lancker, D., Schieffer, B., Dietrich, R. & Brown, W. S. (2003). Communicative
deficits in agenesis of the corpus callosum: Nonliteral language and affective prosody. Brain and
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56.
Van Lancker, D. & Rallon, G. (2004). Tracking the incidence of formulaic expressions in
everyday speech: Methods for classification and verification. Language and Communication, 24,
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57.
Van Lancker-Sidtis, D. (2004). When novel sentences spoken or heard for the first time in the
history of the universe are not enough1: Toward a dual-process model of language. International
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58.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2004). When only the right hemisphere is left: language and
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59.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Hanson, W., Jackson, C., Lanto, A., Kempler, D. & Metter, E. J. (2005).
Fundamental frequency (F0) measures comparing speech tasks in aphasia and Parkinson’s Disease.
Journal of Medical Speech-Language Pathology, 12(4), 207-212.
60.
Brown, W. S., Symington, M., Van Lancker-Sidtis, D., Dietrich, R. & Paul, L. K. (2005).
Paralinguistic processing in children with callosal agenesis: Emergence of neurolinguistic deficits.
Brain and Language, 93, 135-139.
61.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Pachana, N., & Cummings, J. & Sidtis, J. J. (2006). Dysprosodic speech
following basal ganglia insult: Toward a conceptual framework for the study of the cerebral
representation of prosody. Brain and Language, 97, 135-153. PMID: 16271755
62.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2006). Where in the brain is nonliteral language? Metaphor and Symbol,
21(4), 213-244.
63.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2006). Does neuroimaging solve the questions of neurolinguistics? Brain
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1
Cf. Pinker, 1995, p. 22
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64.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Postman, W.A. (2006). Formulaic expressions in spontaneous speech of
left- and right-hemisphere damaged subjects. Aphasiology, 20(5), 411-426.
65.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2009). Formulaic and novel language in a ‘dual process’ model of
language competence: Evidence from surveys, speech samples, and schemata. In Roberta L.
Corrigan, Edith A. Moravcsik, Hamid Ouali and Kathleen M. Wheatley (Eds.). Formulaic
Language: Volume 2. Acquisition, loss, psychological reality, functional applications, pp. 151-176.
Amsterdam: Benjamins Publishing Co.
66.
Sidtis, D., Canterucci, G. & Katsnelson, D. (2009). Effects of neurological damage on production
of formulaic language. Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 23(15), 270-284. PMID: 19382014
67.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Kempler, D., & Jackson, C. & Metter, E. J. (2010). Prosodic changes in
aphasic speech: Timing. Journal of Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 24(2),155-67.
PMID: 20100044
68.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Rogers, T., Godier, V., Tagliati, M. & Sidtis, J. J. (2010). Voice and
fluency changes as a function of speech task and deep brain stimulation. Journal of Speech
Language and Hearing Research, 53 (5), 1167-1177. PMID: 20643796
69.
Sidtis, J. J., Ahn, J-S., Gomez, C. & Sidtis, D. (2011). Speech characteristics associated with three
genotypes of ataxia. Journal of Communication Disorders, 44, 478-492. PMID: 21592489
70.
Sidtis, D. & Kreiman, J. (2011). In the beginning was the familiar voice: Personally familiar voices
in the evolutionary and contemporary biology of communication. Journal of Integrative
Psychological and Behavioral Science, 46(2),146-59. (Article chosen for commendation by the
Faculty of 1000 (F1000), placing it in 2% of published articles in biology and medicine.)
PMID: 21710374
71.
Sidtis, J. J., Tagliati, M., Alterman, R., Sidtis, D., Dhawan, V. & Eidelberg, D. (2012).
Therapeutic high frequency stimulation of the subthalamic nucleus in Parkinson’s Disease
produces global increases cerebral blood flow. Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism, 32, 1-49.
72.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Cameron, K., Bonura, L., & Sidtis, J. J. (2011). Speech intelligibility by
listening in Parkinson speech with and without deep brain stimulation. Journal of
Neurolinguistics, 25 (2), 121-132. PMID: 21971352
73.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Kougentakis, K., Cameron, K., Falconer, C. & Sidtis, J. J. (2012). “Down
with ____”: The schema as intermediary between formulaic and novel expressions. International
Journal of Phraseology, 3, 87-108.
74.
Sidtis, J. J. & Sidtis, D. (2012). Preservation of relational timing in speech of persons with
Parkinson’s disease with and without deep brain stimulation. Journal of Medical Speech-Language
Pathology, 20, 140-151. PMID: 25705101
13
rev: 3/15/16
75.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Cameron, K., & Sidtis, J. J. (2012). Dramatic effects of speech task on
motor and linguistic planning in severely dysfluent parkinsonian speech. Journal of Clinical
Linguistics and Phonetics, 26, 695-711. PMID: 22774929
76.
Ahn, J.-S., Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. J. (2014). Effects of deep brain stimulation on
pausing during spontaneous speech in Parkinson’s disease. Journal of Medical Speech-Language
Pathology, 21(3), 179-186. PMID: 26848252
77.
Reuterskiöld, C. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2013). Incidental learning of formulaic expressions.
Child Language Teaching and Therapy, 29(2), 216-228.
78.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2012). Formulaic language and language disorders. The Annual Review of
Applied Linguistics, 32, 62-80.
79.
Bridges, K. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2013). Formulaic language in Alzheimer’s disease.
Aphasiology, 27(7), 799-810. PMID: 24187417
80.
Bridges, K., Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. J. (2013). The role of subcortical structures in
recited speech: Studies in Parkinson’s disease. Journal of Neurolinguistics, 26(6), 591-601.
PMID: 24039344
81.
Wolf, R., Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. J. (2014). The ear craves the familiar: Pragmatic
repetition in left and right cerebral damage. Aphasiology, 28(5), 596-615.
82.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Wolf, R. (2014). Pragmatic verbal repetition: Review and application of
a new method of quantification. Text and Talk. In press.
83.
Yang, S.-Y. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2014). Cerebral processing of proper and common nouns:
Perception and production following left hemisphere damage. Journal of Clinical Linguistics and
Phonetics, 29(4), 319-332. PMID: 25517886
84.
Hallin, A. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2015). A closer look at formulaic language: prosodic
characteristics of Swedish proverbs. Applied Linguistics. In press. doi:10.1093/applin/amu078
85.
Yang, S.Y., Ahn, J-S., & Van Lancker, Sidtis, D. (2015). Listening and acoustic studies of
idiomatic-literal contrastive sentences in Korean. Speech, Language, and Hearing. In press.
86.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Cameron, K., Bridges, K. & Sidtis, J. J. (2015). The formulaic schema in
the minds of two generations of native speakers. Ampersand, 2, 39-48. PMID: 26392923.
87.
Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Choi, J-H., Alken, A. & Sidtis, J. J. (2016). Formulaic language in
Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s disease: Complementary effects of subcortical and cortical
dysfunction. Journal of Speech Language and Hearing Disorders, 58(5), 1493-1507.
PMID: 26183940
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rev: 3/15/16
88.
Stahl, B. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2016). Tapping into neural resources of communication:
Formulaic language in aphasia therapy. Frontiers in Psychology. In press. PMID: 26539131
89.
Yang, S.-Y. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2016). Production of Korean idiomatic utterances
following left- and right-hemisphere damage: Acoustic studies. Journal of Speech Language and
Hearing Disorders. In press. PMID: 26556625.
90.
Sidtis, J., & Alken, A., Tagliati, M., Alterman, R. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2016). Subthalamic
stimulation reduces vowel space at the initiation of sustained production: Implications for
articulatory motor control in Parkinson’s disease. Journal of Parkinson’s Disease. In press.
ARTICLES SUBMITTED
1. Rammel, C. S., Pisoni, D. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. Perception of formulaic and novel
expressions under acoustic degradation: Evidence for a unitary memory trace. Submitted.
2. Yang, S.-Y. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. Production of Korean idiomatic utterances following leftand right-hemisphere damage: Listening studies. Submitted; in revision.
3. Van Lancker Sidtis, D., & Yang, S.-Y. The Comprehensive Nonliteral Language Protocol:
Production and perception of formulaic expressions in unilaterally brain damaged subjects.
ARTICLES IN PREPARATION
1. Van Lancker, D. Agraphia without alexia with preserved oral spelling.
2. Van Lancker, D., Idiomatic expressions in the minds of English speakers: Adumbrations of form
and meaning.
3. Sidtis, D., Hall, E., & Sidtis, J. Formulaic expressions in schizophrenic speech.
4. Sidtis, D., Ahn, J-S., & Yang, S.Y., Dissociation of spoken pitch and timing from sung pitch and
rhythm in two musically trained dysprosodic subjects following focal brain damage. In
revision.
6. Bridges, K., Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. J. Communicative pragmatic function in chronic
depression treated with DBS
NONPEER REVIEW ARTICLES and LETTERS
1. Kempler, D. & Van Lancker, D. The right turn of phrase: How the brain processes familiar language.
Psychology Today, April, 1987, 21-22.
2. Van Lancker, D. Old familiar voices. Psychology Today. November, 1987, 12-13.
3. Van Lancker, D. & Sidtis, J. (1993). Brain damage and prosody errors reconsidered. Journal of
Speech and Hearing Research, 36, 1191-1193.
SELECTED CONFERENCE ABSTRACTS
15
rev: 3/15/16
1. Language lateralization and grammars. California Linguistics Conference. Los Angeles, CA,
1972
2. Nonpropositional language and the brain. American Speech and Hearing Association. San
Francisco, CA, 1973.
3. Dichotic listening of Thai tones in normal listeners. Acoustical Society of America. Miami, FL,
1974
4. Dichotic listening of Thai tones in musically trained listeners. Acoustical Society of America. San
Francisco, CA. 1975.
5. Familiar voice recognition in normal and brain-damaged subjects. California Linguistics
Conference. Berkeley, CA, 1976
6. Acquisition and loss of familiar language: Idiom and proverb comprehension. Conference on
Linguistics, L2 Acquisition, and Speech Pathology. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 1985. (w. D.
Kempler)
7. Voice perception after left and right brain damage. Winter Brain Conference. Colorado. 1987.
(w. J. Kreiman).
8. Prosodic perception and the cerebral hemispheres, in the Symposium, “Faces, voices, and emotion:
Experimental techniques and clinical implications,” International Neuropsychological Society,
Washington, DC, February, 1987.
9. P300 responses to linguistic and prosodic stimuli. Society for Neuroscience, November, 1987 (with
Erwin, R., Buchwald, J., Schwafel, J. & Guthrie, D.).
10. Phonagnosia: Neuroanatomic correlates and a neuropsychological model of voice perception.
Academy of Aphasia, Phoenix, Arizona, October, 1987 (with Kreiman, J. and Cummings, J.).
11. A model of voice perception. Acoustical Society of America, May, 1988, Seattle, Washington (with
J. Kreiman). Abstract in Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, May, 1988.
12. Prosodic changes in speech following brain damage: Acoustic and neuroradiographic measures.
Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, abstract BB, Honolulu, November, 1988 (with
Hanson, W., Jackson, C., Lanto, A., Metter, E. J., and Cummings, J.)
13. Comprehension of familiar phrases in normal and disabled children. Conference of the American
Speech and Hearing Association, Boston, Mass., (with Kempler, D., Jackson, C. & Cornelius, C.),
(November, 1988).
16
rev: 3/15/16
14. Prosodic deficits associated with subcortical deficits in left-brain damaged patients. Conference of
the American Speech and Hearing Association, Boston, Mass., (with Hanson, W., Lanto, A.,
Kempler, D., Jackson, C., Metter, J. & Cummings, J.), (November, 1988).
15. Measuring personality change in brain-impaired individuals: Preliminary normative analyzes. Paper
presented at the American Psychological Association, (with Nelson, L., Satz, P., Mitrushina, M.,
Van Gorp, W., Cicchetti, D., Lewis. R.), (August, 1989).
16. Familiar phrases, second language learning, and the brain. Eighth annual UWM Linguistics
Symposium: Linguistics, Second-Language Acquisition and Speech/Language Pathology. April,
1989, Milwaukee, Wisconsin (with Kempler, D.).
17. Recognition of prosodic contrasts in literal and idiomatic utterances by native and nonnative speakers
of English. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, Abstract U43, May, 1989, Syracuse,
New York.
18. Abnormal durations in aphasic and Parkinsonian speech. Journal of Clinical and Experimental
Neuropsychology, 10, Abstract (with Hanson, W., Jackson, C., Lanto, A., Metter, E. & Kempler,
D.).
19. Effects of literal and metaphoric cognitive processing, music and sex differences on ERP
hemispheric asymmetries. Paper presented at the Society for Psychophysiological Research,
1989, New Orleans, Louisiana (with Mallory, L. E. & Brown, W. S.).
20. The acquisition of nonliteral language. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology 12.1,
Abstract, 106. (with Kempler, D., Marchman, V., & Bates, E.)
21. Preserved comprehension of personal names in aphasia. Journal of Clinical and Experimental
Neuropsychology 12. l, Abstract, 82. (with Klein, K.)
22. Impaired recognition of affective prosody in left- and right-brain damaged subjects. Journal of
Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology 12. l, Abstract, 51.
23. Literal and nonliteral language acquisition by children with unilateral focal lesions. Journal of
Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology 12.2, June, 1990, Abstract, 398. (with Kempler,
D., Marchman, V. & Bates, E.).
24. Reading and writing without letters: A case of deep dysgraphia attributed to right hemisphere
function. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology 12.2, June, 1990, Abstract,
420.
25. A case of deep dysgraphia attributed to right hemisphere function. Academy of Aphasia, Baltimore,
MD, October, 1990.
26. Affect and brain specialization: What do we really know, and how well do we really know it?
Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology 13.1 January, 1991, Symposium 3, 46.
(with J. Sidtis).
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27. Perception of complex auditory stimuli in patients with temporal lobe epilepsy. Journal of Clinical
and Experimental Neuropsychology 14.1 February, 1992 (with Signer, S. & Kreiman, J.).
28. Right hemisphere cognition does not require right hemisphere language. (with J. E. Bogen). Society
for Neuroscience, Abstract 315.12, October, 1992.
29. The acquisition and breakdown of nonliteral language: Psycholinguistics and neurolinguistics. (w.
Kempler, D.). American Speech-Language-Hearing Association Annual Convention, Abstract
M12-MS53A, November, 1992.
30. The neurological legacy of Benjamin Rush. (with S. Mishra, M. A. Fortuna, and A. Misra).
American Academy of Neurology, New York City, April, 1993, Neurology, Suppl. 43.
31. An interactive computer workstation for testing training nonliteral expressions. American SpeechLanguage-Hearing Association , Abstract F04-MS74A, October 1993, p. 114.
32. Sentence comprehension in Parkinson’s disease. American Speech-Language-Hearing Association ,
Abstract SA10-PS08o, October 1993, p. 176 (with Kempler, D.).
33. Agraphia with preserved oral spelling: Letter-selection agraphia. Academy of Aphasia, October,
1994. Abstract in Brain and Language 47, 1994, 442-444 (with Kiess, K., Henderson, V., Saul, R.
& Mishra, S.)
34. Cerebral vascular disease: The commonest neurological malady amongst U.S. Presidents. American
Academy of Neurology, Washington, D.C., April, 1994. Neurology, Suppl. 44, April, 1994 (with
Mishra, S.K. Furdick, V.J. & Menon, N.K.).
35. Nonliteral language workstation using interactive video: Program development and preliminary
results. Academy of Aphasia, October, 1994. Abstract in Brain and Language 47, 1994, pp. 518521.
36. Acquired dysprosodic speech production: Mood, motivational, cognitive, or motor disorder?
Academy of Aphasia, November, 1995, San Diego, CA. Brain and Language, 48, 1995 (with N.
Pachana).
37. Dysprosodic speech following basal ganglia stroke: Role of frontosubcortical circuits. Journal of the
International Neuropsychological Society, 2, 1996, p. 5 (with Pachana, N., Cummings, J., Sidtis, J.
& Erickson, C.).
38. The relative roles of repetition and sentence completion tasks in revealing superior speech abilities in
patients with nonfluent aphasia. Presented at the International Neuropsychological Society,
February, 1996, Chicago Illinois. Abstract in Journal of the International Neuropsychological
Society, 2, 1996, p. 6 (with Bella, R.).
18
rev: 3/15/16
39. Use of nonliteral language materials in school and speech clinic. Workshop presented at the
California Speech/Language Hearing Association, Monterey CA, March 21-24, 1996. (with
Kempler, D.)
40. Acquired dysprosody: Review, case studies, and a new model. Seminar presented at the American
Speech-Language Hearing Association, November 23, 1996, Seattle, WA. Abstract. (with Sidtis,
J.).
41. Right hemisphere, personal relevance deficits in two Capgras Syndrome patients. Western
Psychological Association. April, 1997. (with Drake, E. & Pachana, N.)
42. Same- and other-race face recognition: A method and preliminary data. Western Psychological
Association. April, 1997. (with Drake, E. & Pachana, N).
43. Influence of speaking mode on intelligibility in Parkinsonian speech. Paper presented at the
American Speech-Language Hearing Association, November 23, 1996, Seattle, WA. Abstract.
(with Kempler, D.).
44. Cursing and the brain. Eastern Psychological Association. Washington, D.C., April, 1997.
45. PET activation studies comparing two speech tasks widely used in surgical mapping: Localization of
Broca’s area.” (with Scott Grafton). Third International Conference on Functional Mapping of the
Human Brain, Copenhagen, Denmark, May 19-23, 1997. NeuroImage 5, p. S589.
46. A PET investigation of speech prosody in tone languages. (with J. Gandour, D. Wong, & G.
Hutchins). Brain and Language, 60, 192-194
47. The contribution of working memory to the perception of emotional prosody in Parkinson’s disease.
36th Annual Meeting of the Academy of Aphasia, Santa Fe, New Mexico, November 1-3, 1998.
Brain and Language, 65, 243-245. Abstract. (with Breitenstein, C., Daum, I, Waters. C. &
Kempler, D.)
48. Effects of systematic variation of pitch and timing information in emotional prosodic utterances:
More evidence for a time processing deficit in Parkinson’s disease Society for Neuroscience, 24,
CA Abstract 627.15, p. 1719. (With Breitenstein, C., Daum, I. & Waters. C. H).
49. Intelligibility across speech modes: A case study. 36th Annual Meeting of the Academy of
Aphasia, Santa Fe, New Mexico, November 1-3, 1998. Brain and Language, 65, 183-186.
Abstract. (With Kempler, D. & Waters, C.).
50. Left hemicerebrectomy: Vision, olfaction and mentation 45 years later. Society for Neuroscience,
24, Abstract 71.13, p. 173. (with Bogen, J., Berker, E.,. Sudia, S., Lipstad, B., Sadun, A., &
Weekes, N.)
19
rev: 3/15/16
51. PET activation studies comparing speech tasks widely used in surgical mapping: Findings in aphasic
subjects. Fifth International Conference on Functional Mapping of the Human Brain, Duesseldorf,
Germany, June, 1999. NeuroImage 7, #707. (with S. Grafton).
52. Cerebral lateralization of common versus proper nouns. 1999 Academy of Aphasia, Venice, Italy,
October 23-26 (with C. Ohnesorge).
53. PET activation studies comparing counting and naming in normal and aphasic subjects. 1999
Academy of Aphasia, Venice, Italy, October 23-26. Brain and Language, 69, 434-437 (With Scott
Grafton).
54. Acoustic analyses of emotional prosody following cortical and subcortical brain damage:
comparisons with listeners‘ ratings and perception of emotional prosody. 1999 Academy of
Aphasia, Venice, Italy, October 23-26. Brain and Language, 69, (with C. Breitenstein, I. Daum, &
H. Ackermann).
55. Van Lancker-Sidtis, D., Tafuro, L. & Kempler, D. (2001). Speech task affects quality of
articulation in Parkinsonian dysarthria. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America.
56. Van Lancker-Sidtis, D. (2001). Preserved formulaic expressions in a case of transcortical sensory
aphasia compared to incidence in normal everyday speech. Brain and Language, 79 (1), 38-41.
57. Van Lancker-Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. J. (2002). Acquired dysprosody in two patients with basal
ganglia lesions. Conference on Motor Speech, March 14-17, 2002, Williamsburg, Virginia.
58. Van Lancker-Sidtis, D. & Bogen, J. E. (2002). Language function following early left
hemispherectomy in an adult with superior intelligence: Plasticity is not perfect. Academy of
Aphasia, New York City, abstract in Brain and Language, 83 (1), 101-106.
59. Kreiman, J., Van Lancker Sidtis, D., & Gerratt, B. (2003). Defining and measuring voice quality.
Voice Quality: Functions, Analysis and Synthesis. August 27-29, Geneva, Switzerland.
60. Van Lancker-Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. (2003). A neurobehavioral model of prosody for clinicians.
Science of Aphasia Conference, August 22-27, Trieste, Italy.
61. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. J. (2004) The physical basis of prosodic
processing in speech. Sound-to-sense Conference, June, 2004, MIT, Boston,
MA.
62. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Kempler, D. (2004). Fundamental frequency (F0) changes in
controlled speech tasks following left hemisphere and subcortical brain damage. Conference
on Motor Speech, May, Albuquerque, NM.
63. Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Postman, W. & Glosser, G. (2004). Feast or famine: Fixed expressions in
the spontaneous speech of left hemisphere- and right hemisphere-damaged subjects. Academy of
Aphasia, Chicago. Abstract in Brain and Language, 91, 47-48.
20
rev: 3/15/16
64. Van Lancker Sidtis, D., & Postman, W. (2004). Formulaic language in the spontaneous speech of left
hemisphere- and right hemisphere-damaged subjects. Science of Aphasia Conference, Potsdam,
Germany, September 19-22.
65. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Canterucci, G. (2005). Impairment of formulaic language in right
hemisphere damage. Science of Aphasia Conference, Helsinki, Finland, August 26-29.
66. Canterucci, G. & Van Lancker-Sidtis, D. (2006). Dissociation of musical pitch and rhythm
production from dysprosodic speech in focal brain damage. Stem-, Spraak-, en Taalpathologie
(Voice, Speech, and Language Pathology), 14, 4.
67. Van Lancker-Sidtis, D., & Kempler, D. (2006). Vowel lengths in initially shortening word paradigms
in three kinds of aphasic speech. Stem-, Spraak-, en Taalpathologie (Voice, Speech, and Language
Pathology), 14, 46.
68. Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Canterucci, G., & Postman, W. A. (2006). Discrepant effects of brain
damage on incidence of formulaic expressions in spontaneous speech. Aphasiology, 21.
69. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2006). Formulaic language in normal and disordered speakers. Seminar
presented at ASHA Convention, November 18, 2006, Miami, FL.
70. Abdelli-Baruh, N., Yang, S-Y., Ahn, J-S., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2007). Acoustic cues
differentiating idiomatic from literal expressions across languages. American SpeechLanguage Hearing Association, Boston, MA, November 15-17.
71. Ahn, J-S., Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. Speech characteristics associated with three genotypes of ataxia.
Paper presented at the Motor Speech Conference, Monterey, CA, March 6-9, 2008.
72. Sidtis, D., Rogers, T,, Katsnelson, D. & Sidtis, J. Effects in Parkinson’s subjects of ON vs OFF
deep brain stimulation on overlearned and serial speech. Paper presented at the Motor
Speech Conference, Monterey, CA, March 6-9, 2008.
73. Sidtis, D., Katsnelson, D., Rogers, T. & Sidtis, J. Task effects on fluency and voice with ON and
OFF DBS in Parkinson’s subjects: evidence from acoustic measures and expert listeners.
Paper presented at the Motor Speech Conference, Monterey, CA, March 6-9, 2008.
74. Sidtis, J., Sidtis, D., Ahn, J-S., Yuen, J., Sweeting, L., Tagliati, M,, Dhawan, V., & Eidelberg, D.
Changes in regional cerebral blood flow and speech associated with deep brain stimulation.
Paper presented at the Motor Speech Conference, Monterey, CA, March 6-9, 2008.
75. Katsnelson, D., Sidtis, D., & Sidtis, J. Effects of ON and OFF deep brain stimulation on voice
quality in vowel prolongation. Paper presented at the Motor Speech Conference, Monterey,
CA, March 6-9, 2008.
21
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76. Karibis, C., Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Tartter, V.C., Rogers, T., Sidtis, J.J. & Jabitt, D.C. The use
of formulaic expressions in schizophrenia: a basis for identifying neural
substrates.International Congress on Schizophrenia Research, San Diego,CA, March 28April 1, 2009.
77. Gupta, F., M.D, Cho C., Sidtis, D., Sidtis, J.J., Alterman, R.L., Tagliati, M. Atypical speech
abnormality following initiation of deep brain stimulation of the subthalamic nucleus (STNDBS) for Parkinson's Disease (PD). ). Movement Disorders 24: S464, 2009.
78. Sidtis, D., Rogers, T., Godier,V. Tagliati, M., Sidtis, J.J. Effects of DBS ON and OFF on voice
quality and fluency of speech. Movement Disorders 24: S251, 2009.
79. Sidtis, J.J., Tagliati, M., Sidtis, D., Dhawan, V., Eidelberg, D. Globally increased cerebral blood
flow (CBF) during high-frequency deep brain stimulation of the subthalamic nucleus (STN) in
Parkinson’s Disease (PD). Movement Disorders 24: S473, 2009.
80. Sidtis, J.J., Tagliati, M., Sidtis, D., Dhawan, V., Eidelberg, D. Using PET to study the effects of
deep brain stimulation in the treatment of Parkinsons Disease. Journal of Cerebral Blood
Flow and Metabolism 29: S276, 2009..
81. Rogers, T. Sidtis, D. & Sidtis. J. Formulaic language in Parkinson and Alzheimer speech.
Academy of Aphasia, Boston, MA, October, 2009.
82. Bridges, K. Sidtis, D., & Zeldin, V. Language decline in Alzheimer’s Disease: The influence
of age of onset. Academy of Aphasia, Boston, MA, October, 2009.
83. Sidtis, D. The effects of neurological damage on formulaic language. Academy of Aphasia,
Boston, MA, October, 2009.
84 Yang, S-Y. & Sidtis, D. Hemispheric roles in perception and production of famous proper
nouns. Academy of Aphasia, Boston, MA, October, 2009.
85. Wolf, R. & Sidtis, D. Repetition & formulaic language in normal & disordered language.
Academy of Aphasia, Boston, MA, October, 2009.
86. Reuterskiold, K., Williams, B., & Sidtis, D. 2009. Incidental Learning of Formulaic
Expressions. D. November 21, (Poster), ASHA Convention, New Orleans.
87. Sidtis, D., Rogers, T., Godier, V., & Sidtis, J. Conversation and repetition are affected
differently by deep brain stimulation in Parkinson’s disease: Voice and fluency measures.
Motor Speech Conference, Savannah, Georgia, March, 2010.
88. Sidtis, J. J., Sidtis, D., Tagliati, M., & Alterman, J. Deep brain stimulation disrupts corticalsubcortical interactions during speech. Motor Speech Conference, Savannah, Georgia, March,
2010.
22
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89. Reuterskiold, K. & Sidtis, D. Incidental learning of idioms. Paper presented at FLaRN,
Paderborn, Germany, March, 2010.
90. Rogers, T., Sidtis, D., & Sidtis, J. Formulaic language production and comprehension in
Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease. Paper presented at FLaRN, Paderborn, Germany, March,
2010.
91. Ahn, J-S., Yang, S-Y., and Van Lancker Sidtis, D. The acoustic features of Korean ditropic
sentences. Paper presented at FLaRN, Paderborn, Germany, March, 2010.
92. Sidtis, D. 2-hour workshop on formulaic language acquisition. FLaRN, Paderborn, Germany,
March, 2010.
92. Yang, S-Y., , Ahn, J-S., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. Listening studies of idiomatic-literal
contrastive sentences. Paper presented at FLaRN, Paderborn, Germany, March, 2010.
93. Bridges, K. & Sidtis, D. Language changes in Alzheimer’s disease. Paper presented at FLaRN,
Paderborn, Germany, March, 2010.
94. Wolf, R., Sidtis, D., & Sidtis, J. Repetition and formulaic language as pragmatic elements of
discourse. Paper presented at FLaRN, Paderborn, Germany, March, 2010.
95. Vaynshteyn, I. & Sidtis, D. Brain maturation in first and second language acquisition. Talk
presented at the Workshop on Acquisition of Formulaic Language, FLaRN, Paderborn,
Germany, March, 2010.
96. Sidtis, J. J., Tagliati, M., Alterman, R., Sidtis, D., Dhawan, V., & Eidelberg, D. (2010). High
frequency stimulation of the STN in PD increases global cerebral blood flow. Paper presented
at the American Society for Stereotactic and Functional Neurosurgery, June 14-15, 2010, New
York.
97. Ahn, J-S., Yang, S-Y., and Sidtis, D. (2010). The perception and acoustic features of Korean
ditropic sentences. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 27 (3, Part 2), 1955.
98. Sidtis, J. J., Ahn, J. S., Bonura, L., Cameron, K., and Sidtis, D. (2010) Effects of deep brain
stimulation on speech in Parkinson’s disease. One-hour panel presentation at ASHA,
Philadelphia, PA, November 18-21.
99. Sidtis, D. Neurological perspectives on formulaic language. (2010) One-hour seminar
presentation at ASHA, Philadelphia, PA, November 18-21.
100. Sidtis, J. J., Tagliati, M., Alterman, R., Sidtis, D., Dhawan, V., & Eidelberg, D. (2011).
Bilateral stimulation of the subthalamic nuclei alters the brain network for speech. American
Academy of Neurology, April, 2011.
101. Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. J. Effects of speech task on motor speech performance in basal ganglia
23
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dysfunction: review and update. Presentation at Conference on 6th International Conference
on Motor Speech Control, Groningen, The Netherlands, June, 2011. Abstract in Stem-,
Spraak-, en Taalpathologie, Jaargang 17, Supplement, Juni, 2011, Nijmegen,University Press,
p. 27.
102. Sidtis, J. J., Sidtis, D., Tagliati, M., Alterman, R., Dhawan, V., Eidelberg, D. Stimulation of the
Subthalamic nucleus in Parkinson’s disease changes the relationship between regional cerebral
blood flow and speech rate. Presentation at the 6th International Conference on Motor Speech
Control, Groningen, The Netherlands, June, 2011. Abstract in Stem-, Spraak-, en
Taalpathologie, Jaargang 17, Supplement, Juni, 2011, Nijmegen,University Press, p. 102.
103. Bridges, K., & Sidtis, D. (2010) Language decline in Alzheimer’s Disease: The influence of
age of onset. Poster presentation at ASHA, Philadelphia, PA, November 18-21.
104. Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J.J. (2012). Preservation of relational timing in Parkinsonian speech with
and without DBS. Motor Speech Conference, Santa Rosa, CA, March, 2012
105. Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J.J. (2012). Effect of speech task on severe stuttering in Parkinson’s disease.
Motor Speech Conference, Santa Rosa, CA, March, 2012.
106. Sidtis, J., Sidtis, D., Tagliati, M., Alterman, R., & Dhawan, V. (2012). Stimulation of the STN
in Parkinson’s disease (PD) alters the network for speech production. American Society of
Stereotactic and Functional Neurosurgery, San Francisco, June, 2012.
107. Bridges, K., Van Lancker Sidtis, D. & Sidtis, J. J. The role of subcortical structures in recited
speech: Studies in Parkinson’s disease. American Speech-Language Hearing Association
Annual Meeting, Poster, November, 2012.
108. Ahn, J. S., Van Lancker Sidtis, D., & Sidtis, J. J. Effects of deep brain stimulation on pausing
in Parkinson’s disease. American Speech-Language Hearing Association Annual Meeting,
Poster, November, 2012.
109. Rammell, C.S., Pisoni, D.B., Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (May 18, 2013). Perception of Formulaic
and Novel Utterances under Acoustic Degradation: Evidence for a Unitary Memory Trace.
Unpublished paper presented at Midwestern Cognitive Science Conference, Columbus, Ohio.
110. Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Cameron, K., & Sidtis, J. J. (March, 2014). Effects of deep brain
stimulation (DBS) on listener intelligibility in speech studies simulating dysarthric
hypophonia. Presentation at Motor Speech Conference, Sarasota, Fl.
111. Sidtis, J. J., Alken, A., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (March, 2014). The Effects Deep Brain
Stimulation on Vowel Space in Parkinson’s Disease. Presentation at Motor Speech
Conference, Sarasota, Fl.
112. Wolfe, R., Sidtis, J., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. 2014. Pragmatic repetition in normal and
disordered verbal discourse. Two- hour short-course presentation. New Jersey Speech-Language and
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Hearing Association. May 2014.
113. Lee, B. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (June, 2014). The effect of language and speech task on
articulatory and vocal characteristics in bilingual speakers. ICPLA, Stockholm, Sweden.
114. Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Choi, J. Alken, A., & Sidtis, J.J. (June, 2014). Formulaic language in
Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s disease: Complementary effects of subcortical and cortical
dysfunction, oral presentation. ICPLA, Stockholm, Sweden.
115. Wolf, R., Van Lancker Sidtis, D., & Sidtis, J.J. (June, 2014). The ear craves the familiar:
Pragmatic repetition in left and right cerebral damage. ICPLA, Stockholm, Sweden.
116. Wolf, R. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. . (June, 2014). Pragmatic verbal repetition: Review and
application of a new method of quantification. ICPLA, Stockholm, Sweden.
117. Hallin, A. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. . (June, 2014). Prosodic patterns in Swedish proverbs.
Poster. ICPLA, Stockholm, Sweden.
118. Yang, S.-Y., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (June, 2014). Hemispheric roles in the perception and
production of famous proper nouns. ICPLA, Stockholm, Sweden.
119. Yang, S.-Y., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (June, 2014). The ability of left- and right-hemisphere
damaged individuals to produce prosodic cues to disambiguate Korean pragmatic sentences.
ICPLA, Stockholm, Sweden.
120. Yang, S.-Y., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (June, 2014). The perceptual and acoustic
characteristics of Korean idiomatic and literal sentences. ICPLA, Stockholm, Sweden.
121. Van Lancker Sidtis, D., Cameron, K., & Sidtis, J. (June, 2014). The linguistic schema in the
minds of two generations of native speakers. ICPLA, Stockholm, Sweden.
122. Sidtis, J., Alken, A., & Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (June, 2014). The effects of deep brain
stimulation on vowel space in Parkinson’s disease. Conference on Motor Disorders,
Stockholm, Sweden.
123. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. 2014. Formulaic speech and disorders of language. Two-hour
Symposium presented at the Academy of Aphasia 52 Meeting, October, Miami Beach, FL.
INVITED LECTURES (selected)
1. “Evidence in psycholinguistic research for linguistic theories,” University of
Wisconsin/Milwaukee Linguistics Colloquium, Milwaukee, Wisconsin (March, 1978).
2. “And now for something complete different: Conned phrases,” Chicago Linguistics Society
Colloquium, University of Chicago, Chicago, IL (May, 1979).
25
rev: 3/15/16
3. “Holistic versus analytic structures: Literal versus idiomatic interpretations of ditropically
ambiguous sentences,” Northwestern University Psycholinguistics Circle (November, 1979).
4. “Disturbances of speech timing in post-surgical Parkinsonian dysarthria,” Communication
Disorders Colloquium, Northwestern University (February, 1980).
5. “Familiar phrases: Psycholinguistic studies and neurolinguistic questions,” UCLA Department of
Linguistics Colloquium, (May, 1981).
6. “Cerebral processing of prosody: relevance to linguistic theory,” UCLA Department of
Linguistics Colloquium (February, 1982).
7. “Recognition of emotional meanings in speech by autistic and schizophrenic children,”
Neuropsychology Seminar, UCLA (May, 1984).
8. “Lateralization of prosodic cues in the brain,” Neurobehavioral Seminar, Department of
Neurology, UCLA (June, 1984).
9. “Linguistics tutorial,” Neuropsychology Seminar, UCLA (March, 1985).
10. “Communicative abilities of the right hemisphere,” Invited Guest Speaker, Los Angeles
Neurological Societies, LA (February, 1985).
11. “Speech and the speaker: How we know who is saying what and how,” Symposium for the
Gifted and Talented, Chapman College, Orange County (April, 1985).
12. “Familiar language and the brain,” Brain Bases of Behavior Colloquium, The Salk Institute, La
Jolla, CA (August, 1986).
13. “Processing of familiar phrases by aphasic and demented patients,” Department of
Communication Sciences and Disorders, Northwestern University, Evanston, IL (October, 1986).
14. “What the right hemisphere knows about speech,” Claremont Neuropsychology Seminar (April,
1988).
15. Invited Workshop & Keynote Speaker. “Paralanguage in assessment and therapy in children and
adults: Pragmatics, prosody, and idiomatic expressions.” Annual Meeting of the North Dakota
Speech-Language-Hearing Association, Fargo, ND (October 19, 1989).
16. “Personal names are preferentially mediated by the right hemisphere.” Frank Lowe Research
Day, UND Medical Education Center, Fargo, ND, (May, 1990).
17. “Right hemisphere paralanguage” Neurobehavioral Seminar, UCLA, Los Angeles, CA,
(February 4, 1990).
26
rev: 3/15/16
18. “The neuropsychology of proverbs,” Neuropsychology Informal Brown Bag Lunch, UCLA
Department of Neuropsychology, UCLA, Los Angeles, CA (April 2, l990).
19. “Personal relevance as a right hemisphere function.” UCLA Neurobehavioral Seminar, Los
Angeles, CA. (March 4, 1996).
20. “Emotional expression in speech and language.” Fuller Graduate School of Psychology, Guest
lecturer in Seminar Series. Los Angeles, CA, (April 9, 1996).
21. Los Angeles Multiple Sclerosis Society. Workshop entitled Speech, Language and Cognitive
Impairments in MS. Los Angeles, CA, (April 20, 1996).
22. Acoustical Society of America, Voice Perception Workshop, May 13, 1996. Special Lecture:
“The voice behind the face.” Abstract in Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, Vol.
(May, 1996).
23. Invited Guest Professor, Keynote Speaker, May 16-19, 1996, Geneva Emotions Week, Klaus
Scherer, Ph.D., Organizer. Geneva, Switzerland. Lectures: “The role of the emotions in
language and communication disorders” and “Recent neurolinguistic studies of prosody.”
24. University of Freiburg, Department of Psychology, May 20, 1996. Freiburg i. Br., Germany.
Lecture: “Personal relevance and the human right hemisphere.”
25. Kantonspital, Departments of Speech Pathology and Neurology, May 21, 1996. Basel,
Switzerland. Lecture: “Global aphasia.”
26. Inland Empire Multiple Sclerosis Society. October 26, 1996. Workshop: Current Issues in
Neurology, Speech and Cognition in Multiple Sclerosis. Upland, CA.
27. UCLA Department of Ear, Nose and Throat Surgery. March 5, 1997. “Disorders of Motor
Speech Control.”
28. Purdue University. Department of Communicative Disorders. March 31, 1997. “The expression
of emotion in communication disorders.” West Lafayette, Indiana.
29. Indiana University, April 1-2, 1997. Department of Psychology. “Studies of affective expression
in speech” and “Overview of voice and prosody studies.” Bloomington, Indiana.
30. Carleton College, May 21, 1997. “Nonliteral language in the speech clinic.” Northfield, MN.
31. University of Minnesota, Linguistics Club. May 29, 1998. “Neurolinguistic view of proper
nouns.” Minneapolis, MN.
32. Templeton Foundation, Symposium on the Science of Wisdom and the Laws of Life. “A
neurolinguistic perspective on proverbs.” October 5-6, 1998. Pasadena, CA.
27
rev: 3/15/16
33. University of Minnesota, Linguistics Club. November 6, 1998. “Familiar nonliteral
expressions.” Minneapolis, MN.
34. University of Stuttgart, Automatic Speech Recognition Laboratory. June 29, 1999. “Recent
studies in motor speech disorders.” Stuttgart, Germany.
35. Templeton Foundation. Maxims Workshop. August 26, 1999. “Neurolinguistics of proverbs.”
Philadelphia, PA.
36. New York University, Department of Occupational Therapy. “From clinical observation to
research study: An example from communication disorders.” October 30, 1999, New York, NY.
37. CUNY Graduate School, Department of Speech and Hearing Sciences. “Proper nouns:
Observations in aphasia.” December 8, 1999, New York, NY
38. New York University Speech Pathology Colloquium. “Studies in motor speech disorders: A
focus on Parkinson’s disease.” March 22, 2000
39. New York Hospital/Cornell Medical School, Department of Neuropsychology.
“Neuropsychology of swearing.” January 26, 2000. New York, NY
40. Boston VA Aphasia Research Center. “Studies in Automatic Speech: Old, new, blue, and PET.”
August 3, 2000. Boston, MA
41. “New York University SLP Research Colloquium, “Affective-prosodic deficits following
neurological damage: Group and single subject studies. February 14, 2001
42. Keynote Address, Science of Aphasia, EURESCO Conference, “Nonpropositional speech in the
21st century.” Giens, France, September 14-17, 2001.
43. New York University Speech-Language Pathology Colloquium. “Nonpropositional speech: An
overview.” February 21, 2002
44. CUNY Graduate Center, “Language function in a unihemispheric adult with superior
intelligence.” New York, NY, May 1, 2002.
45. Seminar in Language and Cognition, “Toward a dual process model of language: Normal and
neurological studies.” Columbia University, October 3, 2002.
46. Biobehavioral Studies Department, “The effect of speech task on quality of articulation in
subcortical dysfunction.” Teachers College, Columbia University, December 12, 2002.
47. Neuroscience Research Group, “When only the right hemisphere is left: communication in a
hemispherectomized adult with superior intelligence.” Neurological Clinics, University of
Hamburg, Hamburg, Germany. February 16, 2003.
28
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48. Psychiatric Clinics, “Studies in language and consciousness.” University of Växjö, Växjö,
Sweden, April 4, 2003.
49. Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistic Research, “Recent studies in neurolinguistics.”
Nijmegen, The Netherlands, April 7, 2003.
50. Max Planck Institute for Cognitive Neuroscience, “Forms of dysprosody: methods for study
and a model of cerebral function.” Leipzig, Germany, July 22, 2003.
51. NYU Colloquium. “Modes of talking.” January 26, 2005.
52. International Workshop on Processes of Communication, “Fixed expressions and novel
language: evidence for a dual process model of communication from normal and
neurological studies.” Center for Interdisciplinary Research (ZiF), University of Bielefeld,
Germany. February 9th-11th, 2005.
53. NYU Colloquium. “We speak, therefore we intone: Studies of normal and disordered
prosody.” January 25, 2006.
54. NYU Colloquium. “The marriage of clinical and research: The proper nouns story.”
September 27, 2006.
55. Invited Keynote Speaker, “Prosody, voice identity, features, patterns, and what to do about
them.” PisoniFest, Bloomington, IN, October 19-22, 2007.
56. Invited Keynote Speaker, “Formulaic and novel language in a “dual process” model of
language competence: Evidence from surveys, speech samples, and schemata.” Symposium
on Formulaic Language, University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee, Milwaukee, WI, April 1821, 2007.
57. “Speech studies in deep brain stimulation: Preliminary results.” 1st International Symposium
on Basal Ganglia Speech Disorders and Deep Brain Stimulation, London, England, June 2-3,
2007.
58. “Formulaic language in second language learning.” Doctoral Seminar, Department of
Applied Linguistics, Teachers College, Columbia University, October, 2009.
59. First Friday seminar, conducted by Dr. P. Halkitis. Steinhardt School. December, 2009.
60. Invited Keynote Speaker, Fourth International FLaRN (Formulaic Language Research
Network) Conference. University of Paderborn, Paderborn, Germany, March 23-26, 2010.
61 “Approaches to intelligibility studies in deep brain stimulation.” 2nd International Symposium
on Basal Ganglia Speech Disorders and Deep Brain Stimulation, Aix-en-Provence, France,
June 29-July 1, 2010.
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62. Invited Keynote Speaker, “Neurologische Perspektive formelhafter Sprache”
(“Neurological perspectives on formulaic language”) (talk given in German). Gesellschaft
für Aphasieforschung und –behandlung (Society for Aphasia Research and Treatment).
November 4-6, 2010, Münster, Germany.
63. “Neurological perspectives on formulaic language.” Brooklyn College Colloquium,
Department of Psychology. March 9, 2011.
64. “Studies in voice and prosody.” Neuroscience Seminar, Seton Hall University, September 22,
2011.
65. “Modes of talk: A curious tale of spontaneous speech, formulaic language, and two versions
of repetition.” Haskins Laboratories, New Haven, CT, October 13, 2011.
66. “How we got our logo: Toward a model of voice perception.” Nathan Kline Institute
Scientific Training Program, October 7, 2011. With Jody Kreiman.
67. “How to write a book.” Nathan Kline Institute Scientific Training Program, October 28,
2011.
68. Voices and Listeners: Toward a model of voice perception. NYU Vocology Conference,
January 12, 2012
69. Effects of vocal task on voice quality: neurological correlates of spontaneous speech,
repetition, and singing. NYU Vocology Conference, January 12, 2012
70. “Voices and Listeners.” NYU Colloquium. November 29, 2012.
71. “Toward a model of voice perception.” CUNY Graduate School. November 30, 2012.
72. “In the beginning was the familiar voice.” Center for Speech and Language Processing,
Johns Hopkins University, April 6, 2012.
73 “Social speech.” Telluride Neuromorphic Cognition Engineering Workshop, Telluride, CO,
July 3, 2012.
74. “Everything you always wanted to know about formulaic language, but…” Bard College,
October 18, 2012
75. Invited Speaker: “Current studies of speech in Parkinson’s disease.” Special panel on Motor
Speech Disorders. American Speech-Language Hearing Association Annual Meeting #
1018, November 15, 2012.
76. Invited Speaker: “Voices rule: physical characteristics as revealed in voice cues.”
University of Southern California, Linguistics 450, “New Horizons in Speaker
Identification.” March 14, 2013.
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77. Invited Speaker: “Foundations of voice studies.” 8th PPRU Workshop on Person
Perception. October 10-11, 2013, University of Jena, Jena, Germany.
78. Invited Speaker: “Voices rule: physical characteristics as revealed in voice cues.”
University of Southern California, Linguistics 450, “New Horizons in Speaker
Identification.” March 14, 2013.
79. Invited Speaker: Voice Seminars, Darleen Monda, New York University, February, 2014
80. Invited Speaker: Foundations of Formulaic Language. NYU CSD Colloquium. October,
2014
81. Invited workshop speaker: Formulaic expressions: identification, classification, utilization.
Department of Linguistics, University of Düsseldorf, Düsseldorf, Germany, January 12,
2016
82. Invited guest speaker: Neurolinguistic foundations of formulaic language, Department of
Linguistics, University of Düsseldorf, Düsseldorf, Germany, January 13, 2016
BOOK REVIEWS
1. Van Lancker, D. Review article: Julian Jaynes, The Origin of Consciousness in the Breakdown of the
Bicameral Mind, Forum Linguisticum, IV, August, 1979, 72-91.
2. Van Lancker, D. “A thought-problem approach to psycholinguistics,” review of Danny Steinberg,
Psycholinguistics: Language, Mind, and World, Contemporary Psychology, 28, 1983, 947.
3. Van Lancker, D. Laterality enlightened. Review of J. Bradshaw, Hemispheric specialization and
psychological function. Contemporary Psychology, 1991.
CHAPTERS and INVITED ARTICLES
1. Van Lancker, D. (1973). Language lateralization and grammars, in John Kimball (Ed.), Studies in
Syntax and Semantics Vol. II. New York: Academic Press, 197-204.
2. Van Lancker, D. (1981). Speech behavior as a communication process, in John Darby (Ed.), Speech
Evaluation in Psychiatry. New York: Grune and Stratton, , 5-38.
3. Van Lancker, D. (1985). Hemispheric contributions to language and communication, in John Darby
(Ed.), Language Evaluation in Neurology. New York: Grune and Stratton, 247-296.
4. Van Lancker, D. (1988). Nonpropositional speech: Neurolinguistic studies, in Andrew Ellis (Ed.),
Progress in the Psychology of Language. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, 49-118.
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5. Kempler, D. & Van Lancker, D. (1993). Acquisition and loss of familiar language: Idiom and
proverb comprehension. In F. R. Eckman (Ed.). Confluence: Linguistics, L2 Acquisition,
Speech Pathology. Vol. 4 of Language Acquisition and Language Disorders.
Amsterdam/Philadelphia: J. Benjamins. pp. 249-257.
6. Van Lancker, D. Nonpropositional speech in aphasia. (1994). In G. Blanken, J. Dittmann, H. Grimm,
J. C. Marshall, C.-W. Wallesch (Eds.) Linguistic Disorders and Pathologies. Berlin: Walter de
Gruyter.
7. Van Lancker, D. & Pachana, N. (1998).The influence of emotion on language and communication
disorders. In B. Stemmer and H. A. Whitaker (Eds.), The Handbook of Neurolinguistics, San
Diego: Academic Press, pp. 302-313.
8. Van Lancker, D. & Breitenstein, C. (2000).Emotional dysprosody and similar dysfunctions. Chapter
12 in J. Bougousslavsky & J. L. Cummings (Eds.), Disorders of behavior and mood in focal brain
lesions, Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, pp. 326-368.
9. Van Lancker, D. (2000). Right hemisphere and verbal communication. Concise Encyclopedia of
Language Pathology. Oxford, England: Elsevier.
10. Van Lancker, D. (2000). A neurolinguistic perspective on proverbs. W. Brown (Ed.). Science of
Wisdom and the Laws of Life. Radnor, Pennsylvania: Templeton Foundation Press, pp. 215-244.
11. Van Lancker, D. & Kreiman, J. (2002). Speaker recognition. Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science.
Macmillan Reference.
12. Kreiman, J., Van Lancker Sidtis, D., and Gerratt, B. R. (2005.) Perception of voice quality. In
D. Pisoni & R. Remez (Eds.). Handbook of Speech Perception. Maldon, MA: Blackwell, pp.
338-362.
13. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2010). Paralanguage. In The Cambridge Encyclopedia of the
Language Sciences, edited by Patrick Colm Hogan. Cambridge: Cambridge University
Press. Pp. 581-582.
14. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2010). Idioms. In The Cambridge Encyclopedia of the Language
Sciences, edited by Patrick Colm Hogan. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 373374.
15. Sidtis, D. & Kreiman, J. (2009). Let’s face it: Phonagnosia happens, and voice recognition is
finally familiar. In M. Pachalska & M.Weber. (Eds.). Neuropsychology and Philosophy of
Mind in Process. Essays in honor of Jason W. Brown. Process Thought VI, Frankfurt /
Lancaster, Ontos Verlag, Chapter 12, pp. 290-333.
16. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2008). The relation of human language to human emotion. In B. Stemmer &
H. H. Whitaker (Eds.), Handbook of the Neuroscience of Language, New York: Academic Press,
Chapter 19, pp. 199-207
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17. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2010). Formulaic and novel expressions in mind and brain: Empirical
studies and a dual process model of language competence. In J. Guendouzi, F. Loncke, & M.
Williams (Eds.). The handbook of psycholinguistic & cognitive processes: Perspectives in
communication disorders. London: Taylor & Francis, pp. 247-272.
18. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2011). Linguistic approaches to nonliteral language: We really knew
how to have fun. in Teaching Linguistics, Konraad Kuiper, Ed., England, Equinox, Chapter
11, pp. 110-136.
19. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2012). Two track mind: Formulaic and novel language support a dual
process model. In Miriam Faust (Ed.) Advances in the neural substrates of language: Toward
a synthesis of basic science and clinical research (pp. 342-367). London: Blackwell
Publishing Ltd.
20. Kreiman, J. & Sidtis, S. (2011). Voices and listeners: Toward a model of voice perception.
Acoustics Today, 7 (4), 7-15.
21. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2015). Formulaic language in an emergentist framework. In M.
MacWhinney and W. O’Grady (Eds.), Handbook of Language Emergence, Wiley-Blackwell,
pp. 578-599.
22. Van Lancker Sidtis, D. (2014). What is voice studies? In K. Thomaidis and B. McPherson
(Eds). Voice studies: Critical approaches to process, performance, and experience. Routledge.
BOOKS and EDITED VOLUMES
1. Editor of Special Issue of Brain and Language, 57, 1997, entitled “Current Studies of Right Hemisphere
Function.”
2. Kreiman, J. & Sidtis, D. (2011). Foundations of Voice Studies: Interdisciplinary Approaches to
Voice Production and Perception. Boston: Wiley-Blackwell. 512 pages. Prose Award,
Language and Linguistics, American Publishers Award for Professional and Scholarly
Excellence, 2011
BOOKS IN PREPARATION
1. Van Lancker Sidtis, D., (Ed.). Translation from German to English of “Sprichwort und
Volkssprache,” or “Field studies of formulaic language.”
ASSESSMENTS
1. Kempler, D. & Van Lancker, D. (1996). The Formulaic and Novel Language Comprehension
Test (FANL-C). http://word.emerson.edu/daniel_kempler/familiar-and-novel-languagecomprehension-test/
33
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2. Van Lancker, D. & Kreiman, J. (1984). The Voice Recognition Test. Copyright.
3. Van Lancker, D. (1984). Affective Prosody Test. Copyright.
4. Van Lancker, D. & Nicklay, C. (1989). Familiar-Famous Face & Landmark Recognition.
Copyright.
5. Van Lancker, D. (1997). Famous Caucasian and African-American Faces Test. Copyright.
6. Van Lancker, D. (2000). English Writing Screening Test. Copyright.
7. Vaynshteyn, I. & Van Lancker Sidtis, D., (2013). The Formulaic and Novel Language
Comprehension Test (FANL-C). Copyright. Russian Translation.
8. Van Lancker, D. (1995). FaNFaT--The Famous Names and Faces Test. Copyright.
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