Papers

2019

  1. Ethan Wilcox, Roger P. Levy, and Richard Futrell. 2019. Hierarchical Representation in Neural Language Models: Suppression and Recovery of Expectations. In Proceedings of the Second BlackboxNLP workshop.
  2. Peng Qian, Luke Hewitt, Joshua B. Tenenbaum, and Roger P. Levy. 2019. Inferring Structured Visual Concepts from Minimal Data. In Proceedings of the 41st Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society.
  3. Ethan Wilcox, Roger P. Levy, and Richard Futrell. 2019. What Syntactic Structures Block Dependencies in RNN Language Models? In Proceedings of the 41st Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society.
  4. Meilin Zhan and Roger P. Levy. 2019. Availability-Based Production Predicts Speakers’ Real-time Choices of Mandarin Classifiers. In Proceedings of the 41st Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society.
  5. Michael Henry Tessler, Karen Gu, and Roger P. Levy. 2019. Incremental understanding of conjunctive generic sentences. In Proceedings of the 41st Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society.
  6. Matthias Hofer and Roger P. Levy. 2019. Iconicity and Structure in the Emergence of Combinatoriality. In Proceedings of the 41st Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society.
  7. Jon Gauthier, Roger P. Levy, and Joshua B. Tenenbaum. 2019. A rational model of syntactic bootstrapping. In Proceedings of the 41st Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society.
  8. Nabeel Gillani and Roger Levy. 2019. Using dynamic word embeddings to map perceptions in the public sphere. In Proceedings of the Third Workshop on Natural Language Processing and Computational Social Science.
  9. Ethan Wilcox, Peng Qian, Richard Futrell, Miguel Ballesteros, and Roger Levy. 2019. Structural Supervision Improves Learning of Non-Local Grammatical Dependencies. In Proceedings of the 18th Annual Conference of the North American Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics: Human Language Technologies.
  10. Richard Futrell, Ethan Wilcox, Takashi Morita, Peng Qian, Miguel Ballesteros, and Roger Levy. 2019. Neural language models as psycholinguistic subjects: Representations of syntactic state. In Proceedings of the 18th Annual Conference of the North American Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics: Human Language Technologies.
  11. Edward Gibson, Richard Futrell, Steven Piantadosi, Isabelle Dautriche, Kyle Mahowald, Leon Bergen, and Roger Levy. 2019. How Efficiency Shapes Human Language. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 23(5):389–407.
  12. Richard Futrell and Roger Levy. 2019. Do RNNs learn human-like abstract word order preferences? In SCiL2019, volume 2, pages 50–59.
  13. Richard N. Aslin and Roger P. Levy. 2019. Cognitive Science Honors the Memory of Jeffrey Elman. Open Mind, 3:23–30.

2018

  1. Ethan Wilcox, Roger P. Levy, Takashi Morita, and Richard Futrell. 2018. What do RNN Language Models Learn about Filler–Gap Dependencies? In Proceedings of the Workshop on Analyzing and Interpreting Neural Networks for NLP.
  2. Erik Kaestner, Adam Milton Morgan, Joseph Snider, Meilin Zhan, Xi Jiang, Roger Levy, Victor S. Ferreira, Thomas Thesen, and Eric Halgren. 2018. Toward a database of intracranial electrophysiology during natural language presentation. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience.
  3. Judy Shen, Matthias Hofer, Bjarke Felbo, and Roger Levy. 2018. Comparing Models of Associative Meaning: An Empirical Investigation of Reference in Simple Language Games. In Proceedings of the Twenty-Second Conference on Computational Natural Language Learning (CoNLL), pages 292–301.
  4. Jon Gauthier, Roger P. Levy, and Joshua B. Tenenbaum. 2018. Word learning and the acquisition of syntactic–semantic overhypotheses. In Proceedings of the 40th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 1699–1704.
  5. Anna Ivanova and Roger Levy. 2018. Pragmatic Inference of Intended Referents from Binomial Word Order. In Proceedings of the 40th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 1865–1870.
  6. Roger P. Levy. 2018. Communicative Efficiency, Uniform Information Density, and the Rational Speech Act Theory. In Proceedings of the 40th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 684–689.
  7. Meilin Zhan and Roger Levy. 2018. Comparing Theories of Speaker Choice Using a Model of Classifier Production in Mandarin Chinese. In Proceedings of the 17th Annual Conference of the North American Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics: Human Language Technologies, pages 1997–2005.
  8. Yevgeni Berzak, Boris Katz, and Roger Levy. 2018. Assessing Language Proficiency from Eye Movements in Reading. In Proceedings of the 17th Annual Conference of the North American Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics: Human Language Technologies, pages 1986–1996.
  9. Edward Gibson, Julian Jara-Ettinger, Roger P. Levy, and Steven T. Piantadosi. 2018. The use of a computer display exaggerates the connection between exact and approximate number ability in remote populations. Open Mind, 2(1):37–46.

2017

  1. Richard Futrell, Roger Levy, and Edward Gibson. 2017. Generalizing dependency distance: Comment on “Dependency distance: A new perspective on syntactic patterns in natural languages” by Haitao Liu et al. Physics of Life Reviews, 21:197–199.
  2. Matthias Hofer and Roger Levy. 2017. Modeling Sources of Uncertainty in Spoken Word Learning. In Proceedings of the 39th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 550–555.
  3. Richard Futrell and Roger Levy. 2017. Noisy-context surprisal as a human sentence processing cost model. In Proceedings of the 15th Conference of the European Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics (EACL), pages 688–698.
  4. Stephan Meylan, Michael C. Frank, Brandon C. Roy, and Roger Levy. 2017. The emergence of an abstract grammatical category in children’s early speech. Psychological Science, 28(2):181–192.
  5. Eva Wittenberg and Roger Levy. 2017. If You Want A Quick Kiss, Make It Count: How Choice Of Syntactic Construction Affects Event Construal. Journal of Memory and Language, 94:254–271.
  6. Edward Gibson, Steven T. Piantadosi, and Roger Levy. 2017. Post Hoc Analysis Decisions Drive the Reported Reading Time Effects in Hackl, Koster-Hale & Varvoutis (2012). Journal of Semantics, 34:539–546.
  7. Mallorie Leinenger, Mark Myslin, Keith Rayner, and Roger Levy. 2017. Do resource constraints affect lexical processing? Evidence from eye movements. Journal of Memory and Language, 93:82–103.
  8. Julian Jara-Ettinger, Steve Piantadosi, Elizabeth S. Spelke, Roger Levy, and Edward Gibson. 2017. Mastery of the logic of natural numbers is not the result of mastery of counting: Evidence from late counters. Developmental Science, 20(6):e12459.

2016

  1. Gabriel Doyle and Roger Levy. 2016. Data-driven learning of symbolic constraints for a log-linear model in a phonological setting. In Proceedings of the 26th International Conference on Computational Linguistics (COLING), pages 2217–2226. December.
  2. Gutiérrez E. Darı́o, Roger Levy, and Benjamin Bergen. 2016. Finding Non-Arbitrary Form-Meaning Systematicity Using String-Metric Learning for Kernel Regression. In Proceedings of the 54th Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics, pages 2379–2388. Best Paper Award.
  3. Meilin Zhan, Roger Levy, and Andrew Kehler. 2016. Bayesian Pronoun Interpretation in Mandarin Chinese. In Proceedings of the 38th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 2393–2398. Oral presentation.
  4. Till Poppels and Roger Levy. 2016. Structure-sensitive Noise Inference: Comprehenders Expect Exchange Errors. In Proceedings of the 38th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 378–383. Poster presentation.
  5. Emily Morgan and Roger Levy. 2016. Frequency-dependent regularization in iterated learning. In S.G. Roberts, C. Cuskley, L. McCrohon, L. Barceló-Coblijn, O. Feher, and T. Verhoef, editors, The Evolution of Language: Proceedings of the 11th International Conference (EVOLANG11).
  6. Christopher Potts, Daniel Lassiter, Roger Levy, and Michael C. Frank. 2016. Embedded Implicatures as Pragmatic Inferences under Compositional Lexical Uncertainty. Journal of Semantics, 33(4):755–802.
  7. Bożena Pająk, Sarah C. Creel, and Roger Levy. 2016. Difficulty in learning similar-sounding words: a developmental stage or a general property of learning? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition, 42(9):1377–1399.
  8. Mark Myslín and Roger Levy. 2016. Comprehension priming as rational expectation for repetition: Evidence from syntactic processing. Cognition, 147:29–56.
  9. Leon Bergen, Roger Levy, and Noah Goodman. 2016. Pragmatic Reasoning through Semantic Inference. Semantics and Pragmatics, 9(20).
  10. Emily Morgan and Roger Levy. 2016. Abstract knowledge versus direct experience in processing of binomial expressions. Cognition, 157:384–402.

2015

  1. Till Poppels and Roger Levy. 2015. Resolving quantity and informativeness implicature in indefinite reference. In Willem Zuidema and Jakub Szymanik, editors, Proceedings of the 2015 Amsterdam Colloquium: The Workshop on Reasoning in Natural Language, pages 313–322.
  2. Justine T. Kao, Roger Levy, and Noah D. Goodman. 2015. A Computational Model of Linguistic Humor in Puns. Cognitive Science.
  3. Christopher Potts and Roger Levy. 2015. Negotiating Lexical Uncertainty and Speaker Expertise with Disjunction. In Proceedings of the 41st Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society.
  4. Emily Morgan and Roger Levy. 2015. Modeling idiosyncratic preferences: How generative knowledge and expression frequency jointly determine language structure. In Proceedings of the 37th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 1649–1654.
  5. Thomas Wasow, Roger Levy, Robin Melnick, Hanzhi Zhu, and Tom Juzek. 2015. Processing, Prosody, and Optional to. In Lyn Frazier and Edward Gibson, editors, Explicit and Implicit Prosody in Sentence Processing, pages 133–158. Springer, edition.
  6. Mark Myslín and Roger Levy. 2015. Codeswitching and predictability of meaning in discourse. Language, 91(4):871–905.

2014

  1. Bożena Pająk and Roger Levy. 2014. The role of abstraction in non-native speech perception. Journal of Phonetics, 46:147–160.
  2. Gabriel Doyle, Klinton Bicknell, and Roger Levy. 2014. Nonparametric Learning of Phonological Constraints in Optimality Theory. In Proceedings of the 52nd Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics, pages 1094–1103.
  3. Elizabeth R. Schotter, Klinton Bicknell, Ian Howard, Roger Levy, and Keith Rayner. 2014. Task effects reveal cognitive flexibility responding to frequency and predictability: Evidence from eye movements in reading and proofreading. Cognition, 131(1):1–27.
  4. Jose Costa Pereira, Emanuele Coviello, Gabriel Doyle, Nikhil Rasiwasia, Gert Lanckriet, Roger Levy, and Nuno Vasconcelos. 2014. On the Role of Correlation and Abstraction in Cross-Modal Multimedia Retrieval. IEEE Transactions on Pattern Analysis and Machine Intelligence, 36(3):521–535.

2013

  1. Bożena Pająk, Klinton Bicknell, and Roger Levy. 2013. A model of generalization in distributional learning of phonetic categories. In Proceedings of the 4th Annual Workshop on Cognitive Modeling and Computational Linguistics, pages 11–20.
  2. Roger Levy and Edward Gibson. 2013. Surprisal, the PDC, and the primary locus of processing difficulty in relative clauses. Frontiers in Psychology, 4(229).
  3. Stephan Meylan, Michael C. Frank, and Roger Levy. 2013. Modeling the Development of Determiner Productivity in Children’s Early Speech. In Proceedings of the 35th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 3032–3037.
  4. Roger Levy. 2013. Memory and Surprisal in Human Sentence Comprehension. In Roger P. G. van Gompel, editor, Sentence Processing, pages 78–114. Hove: Psychology Press, edition.
  5. Roger Levy and Frank Keller. 2013. Expectation and Locality Effects in German Verb-final Structures. Journal of Memory and Language, 68(2):199–222.
  6. Dale J. Barr, Roger Levy, Christoph Scheepers, and Harry J. Tily. 2013. Random effects structure for confirmatory hypothesis testing: Keep it maximal. Journal of Memory and Language, 68(3):255–278.
  7. Roger Levy, Evelina Fedorenko, and Edward Gibson. 2013. The syntactic complexity of Russian relative clauses. Journal of Memory and Language, 69(4):461–495.
  8. Nathaniel J. Smith and Roger Levy. 2013. The effect of word predictability on reading time is logarithmic. Cognition, 128(3):302–319.
  9. Klinton Bicknell, Emily Higgins, Roger Levy, and Keith Rayner. 2013. Evidence for cognitively controlled saccade targeting in reading. In Proceedings of the 35th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 197–202.
  10. Justine Kao, Roger Levy, and Noah Goodman. 2013. The Funny Thing about Incongruity: A Computational Model of Humor in Puns. In Proceedings of the 35th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 728–733.
  11. Gabriel Doyle and Roger Levy. 2013. Combining multiple information types in Bayesian word segmentation. In Proceedings of the 2013 Conference of the North American Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics: Human Language Technologies, pages 117–126.

2012

  1. Bożena Pająk, Sarah C. Creel, and Roger Levy. 2012. Can native-language perceptual bias facilitate learning words in a new language? In Proceedings of the 34th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 2174–2179.
  2. Leon Bergen, Roger Levy, and Edward Gibson. 2012. Verb omission errors: Evidence of rational processing of noisy language inputs. In Proceedings of the 34th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 1320–1325.
  3. Leon Bergen, Noah D. Goodman, and Roger Levy. 2012. That’s what she (could have) said: How alternative utterances affect language use. In Proceedings of the 34th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 120–125.
  4. Klinton Bicknell and Roger Levy. 2012. Why long words take longer to read: the role of uncertainty about word length. In Proceedings of the 3rd Annual Workshop on Cognitive Modeling and Computational Linguistics, pages 21–30.
  5. Victoria Fossum and Roger Levy. 2012. Sequential vs. Hierarchical Syntactic Models of Human Incremental Sentence Processing. In Proceedings of the 3rd Annual Workshop on Cognitive Modeling and Computational Linguistics, pages 61–69, Montreal, Quebec.
  6. Klinton Bicknell and Roger Levy. 2012. Word predictability and frequency effects in a rational model of reading. In Proceedings of the 34th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 126–131, Sapporo, Japan.
  7. Klinton Bicknell and Roger Levy. 2012. The utility of modeling word identification from visual input within models of eye movements in reading. Visual Cognition, 20(4–5):422–456.
  8. Roger Levy, Evelina Fedorenko, Mara Breen, and Ted Gibson. 2012. The Processing of Extraposed Structures in English. Cognition, 122(1):12–36.
  9. Bożena Pająk and Roger Levy. 2012. Distributional Learning of L2 Phonological Categories by Listeners with Different Language Backgrounds. In Alia Biller, Esther Chung, and Amelia Kimball, editors, Proceedings of the 36th Boston University Conference on Language Development, pages 400–413. Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.

2011

  1. Klinton Bicknell and Roger Levy. 2011. Why readers regress to previous words: A statistical analysis. In Proceedings of the 33rd Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 931–936.
  2. Roger Levy. 2011. Probabilistic Linguistic Expectations, Uncertain Input, and Implications for Eye Movements in Reading. Studies of Psychology and Behavior, 9(1):52–63.
  3. Roger Levy and Hal Daumé III. 2011. Computational methods are invaluable for typology, but the models must match the questions: Commentary on Dunn et al. (2011). Linguistic Typology, 15(2):393–399.
  4. Bożena Pająk and Roger Levy. 2011. Phonological Generalization from Distributional Evidence. In Proceedings of the 33rd Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, Austin, TX. Cognitive Science Society.
  5. Roger Levy. 2011. Integrating surprisal and uncertain-input models in online sentence comprehension: formal techniques and empirical results. In Proceedings of the 49th Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics: Human Language Technologies, pages 1055–1065.
  6. Randy West, Y. Albert Park, and Roger Levy. 2011. Bilingual Random Walk Models for Automated Grammar Correction of ESL Author-Produced Text. In Proceedings of the Workshop on Innovative Use of NLP for Building Educational Applications, pages 170–179.
  7. Y. Albert Park and Roger Levy. 2011. Automated Whole Sentence Grammar Correction Using a Noisy Channel Model. In Proceedings of the 49th Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics: Human Language Technologies, pages 934–944.
  8. Nathaniel J. Smith and Roger Levy. 2011. Cloze but no cigar: The complex relationship between cloze, corpus, and subjective probabilities in language processing. In Proceedings of the 33rd Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 1637–1642.
  9. Hannah Rohde, Roger Levy, and Andrew Kehler. 2011. Anticipating Explanations in Relative Clause Processing. Cognition, 118(3):339–358.
  10. Bożena Pająk and Roger Levy. 2011. How abstract are phonological representations? Evidence from distributional learning. In Proceedings of the Chicago Linguistic Society.

2010

  1. Rebecca Colavin, Roger Levy, and Sharon Rose. 2010. Modeling OCP-Place with the Maximum Entropy Phonotactic Learner. In Proceedings of the Chicago Linguistic Society.
  2. Nikhil Rasiwasia, Jose M. Costa Pereira, Emanuele Coviello, Gabriel Doyle, Gert R. G. Lanckriet, Roger Levy, and Nuno Vasconcelos. 2010. A New Approach To Cross-Modal Multimedia Retrieval. In Proceedings of the ACM International Conference on Multimedia, pages 251–260.
  3. Klinton Bicknell and Roger Levy. 2010. Rational eye movements in reading combining uncertainty about previous words with contextual probability. In Proceedings of the 32nd Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 1142–1147.
  4. Klinton Bicknell and Roger Levy. 2010. A Rational Model of Eye Movement Control in Reading. In Proceedings of the 48th Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics, pages 1168–1178, Uppsala, Sweden.
  5. Nathaniel J. Smith and Roger Levy. 2010. Fixation durations in first-pass reading reflect uncertainty about word identity. In Proceedings of the 32nd Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 1313–1318.
  6. Nathaniel J. Smith, Wen-Hsuan Chan, and Roger Levy. 2010. Is perceptual acuity asymmetric in isolated word recognition? Evidence from an ideal-observer reverse-engineering approach. In Proceedings of the 32nd Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 1483–1488.
  7. Roger Levy. 2010. Probabilistic Models in the Study of Language. Textbook in progress.

2009

  1. Roger Levy, Klinton Bicknell, Tim Slattery, and Keith Rayner. 2009. Eye Movement Evidence that Readers Maintain and Act on Uncertainty about Past Linguistic Input. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 106(50):21086–21090.
  2. Klinton Bicknell, Roger Levy, and Vera Demberg. 2009. Correcting the incorrect: Local coherence effects modeled with prior belief update. In Proceedings of the 35th Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, pages 13–24.
  3. Y. Albert Park and Roger Levy. 2009. Minimal-length linearizations for mildly context-sensitive dependency trees. In Proceedings of the 10th Annual Meeting of the North American Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics: Human Language Technologies (NAACL-HLT) conference, pages 335–343, Boulder, Colorado, USA.
  4. Roger Levy, Florencia Reali, and Thomas L. Griffiths. 2009. Modeling the effects of memory on human online sentence processing with particle filters. In Proceedings of the 22nd Conference on Neural Information Processing Systems (NIPS).
  5. Klinton Bicknell and Roger Levy. 2009. A model of local coherence effects in human sentence processing as consequences of updates from bottom-up prior to posterior beliefs. In Proceedings of the 10th Annual Meeting of the North American Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics: Human Language Technologies (NAACL-HLT) conference, pages 665–673, Boulder, Colorado, USA.

2008

  1. Roger Levy. 2008. Expectation-Based Syntactic Comprehension. Cognition, 106(3):1126–1177.
  2. Nathaniel J. Smith and Roger Levy. 2008. Optimal Processing Times in Reading: a Formal Model and Empirical Investigation. In Proceedings of the 30th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society, pages 595–600, Washington, DC.
  3. Roger Levy. 2008. A noisy-channel model of rational human sentence comprehension under uncertain input. In Proceedings of the 13th Conference on Empirical Methods in Natural Language Processing, pages 234–243, Waikiki, Honolulu.
  4. Gabriel Doyle and Roger Levy. 2008. Environment Prototypicality in Syntactic Alternation. In Proceedings of the 34th Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society. To appear.

2007

  1. Roger Levy and T. Florian Jaeger. 2007. Speakers Optimize Information Density Through Syntactic Reduction. In Proceedings of the 20th Conference on Neural Information Processing Systems (NIPS).

2006

  1. Sarah Bunin Benor and Roger Levy. 2006. The Chicken or the Egg? A Probabilistic Analysis of English Binomials. Language, 82(2):233–278.
  2. Roger Levy and Galen Andrew. 2006. Tregex and Tsurgeon: tools for querying and manipulating tree data structures. In Proceedings of the 2006 conference on Language Resources and Evaluation, pages 2231–2234.
  3. Owen Rambow, David Chiang, Mona Diab, Nizar Habash, Rebecca Hwa, Khalil Sima’an, Vincent Lacey, Roger Levy, Carol Nichols, and Safiullah Shareef. 2006. Parsing Arabic Dialects. Technical report, Johns Hopkins University.

2005

  1. Roger Levy. 2005. Probabilistic Models of Word Order and Syntactic Discontinuity. PhD thesis, Stanford University.

2004

  1. Roger Levy and Christopher Manning. 2004. Deep dependencies from context-free statistical parsers: correcting the surface dependency approximation. In Proceedings of the 42nd Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics.
  2. Iddo Lev, Bill MacCartney, Christopher Manning, and Roger Levy. 2004. Solving Logic Puzzles: From Robust Processing to Precise Semantics. In Proceedings of the 2nd Workshop on Text Meaning and Interpretation, pages 9–16.

2003

  1. Roger Levy and Christopher Manning. 2003. Is it harder to parse Chinese, or the Chinese Treebank? In Proceedings of the 41st Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics.
  2. Cynthia Thompson, Roger Levy, and Christopher Manning. 2003. A Generative Model for FrameNet Semantic Role Labeling. In Proceedings of the 14th European Conference on Machine Learning, pages 397–408.
  3. Roger Levy and David Oshima. 2003. Non-transitive information flow in Japanese noun-classifier matching. In Stefan Müller, editor, Proceedings of the 10th International Conference on Head-Driven Phrase Structure Grammar, pages 257–277. CSLI Publications. Available online at \urlhttp://cslipublications.stanford.edu/HPSG/4/.

2002

  1. Roger Levy. 2002. The Statistical Distribution of English Coordinate Noun Phrases: Parallelism and Weight Effects. Presented at NWAV 31.
  2. Kenichi Aoki, Daisuke Satoh, and Roger Levy. 2002. Theoretical aspects of brother–sister mating in birds and mammals. In Kenichi Aoki and Takeru Akazawa, editors, Human mate choice and prehistoric marital networks, pages 5–15. Nichibunken, Kyoto, edition.

2001

  1. Roger Levy. 2001. Feature Indeterminacy and the Coordination of Unlikes in a Totally Well-Typed HPSG. Manuscript, Stanford University.
  2. Roger Levy and Carl Pollard. 2001. Coordination and Neutralization in HPSG. In Frank Van Eynde, Lars Hellan, and Dorothee Beermann, editors, Proceedings of the 8th International Conference on Head-Driven Phrase Structure Grammar, pages 221–234. CSLI Publications. Available online at \urlhttp://csli-publications.stanford.edu/HPSG/2/.