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Workshop on Bilingualism and Executive Function: An Interdisciplinary Approach

Abstracts:

  1. Structural and Functional Differences between Monolingual and Bilingual Young Adults – Ashley Chung-Fat-Yim (York University), Matthias Berkes (York University), Laura Mesite (Harvard Graduate School of Education), Buddhika Bellana (Baycrest Rotman Research Institute), Gigi Luk (Harvard Graduate School of Education), and Ellen Bialystok (York University)
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  2. Multilingualism and cognitive reserve: Evidence from cortical thickness and tissue density – Hilary D. Duncan (Concordia University), Jim Nikelski (Lady Davis Institute for Medical Research), Randi Pilon (Lady Davis Institute for Medical Research), Victor Whitehead (Lady Davis Institute for Medical Research), Howard Chertkow (McGill University, Lady Davis Institute for Medical Research), & Natalie Phillips (Concordia University, Centre for Research in Human Development, Lady Davis Institute for Medical Research)
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  3. Executive Function and Second Language Phonological Processing – Brandin Munson, Pilar Archila-Suerte and Arturo Hernandez (The University of Houston)
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  4. Cortical thickness in the cognitive control network, task switching, and bilingualism – Kelly A. Vaughn (University of Houston), Aurora I. Ramos-Nuñez (University of Houston), Maya R. Greene (University of Houston), David Vasquez (University of California-Riverside), Adam Felton (University of California-Riverside), Christine Chiarello (University of California-Riverside), & Arturo E. Hernandez (University of Houston)
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  5. Individual differences in proactive and reactive control processes in bilinguals – Alexandre Chauvin (Concordia University) & Natalie Phillips (Concordia University)
  6. Domain-general and language-related inhibition: What L2 comprehension can tell us about executive function skill in bilinguals – Megan Zirnstein (Pennsylvania State University), Janet G. Van Hell (Pennsylvania State University, Radboud University Nijmegen), & Judith F. Kroll (Pennsylvania State University)
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  7. No bilingual advantages across five switching tasks – Kenneth Paap (SFSU), Morgan Bockelman (SFSU), Hunter Johnson (SFSU), Eugene Eusebio (SFSU), Sarah Wagner (SFSU), Angel Avalos (SFSU), & Oliver Sawi (University of Connecticut)
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  8. Relating the demands of bilingual language control to inhibition: An individual differences approach – Chantel S. Prat, Brianna L. Yamasaki, Jose M. Ceballos & Roy Seo (Department of Psychology & Institute for Learning and Brain Sciences, University of Washington)
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  9. Congenital amusia and executive functioning – Nathalie Gosselin (University of Montreal; International Laboratory of Brain, Music, and Sound Research -BRAMS; Centre for Research on Brain, Language and Music – CRBLM), Ellen Bialystok (York University), Mihaela Felezeu (BRAMS), & Isabelle Peretz (University of Montreal; BRAMS; CRBLM)
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  10. An Investigation of Switching Cost through Lexical Decision Task – Qian Zhou (University of Maryland) & Nan Jiang (University of Maryland)
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  11. The effect of taxing inhibitory control on bilingual language switching: Evidence from dual-task paradigms – Alison R. Shell (University of Maryland, College Park) & L. Robert Slevc (University of Maryland, College Park)
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  12. Individual differences in cognitive and language control in advanced age among late Dutch-English bilinguals – Merel Keijzer (University of Groningen) & Monika S. Schmid (University of Essex)
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  13. It’s not that simple: Sequential congruency effects reveal a bilingual disengagement advantage – John G. Grundy & Ellen Bialystok (York University, Toronto ON)
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  14. The Effect of Second Language Proficiency on Inhibitory Control: An Ex-Gaussian Analysis – Eve Higby (Graduate Center of the City University of New York), Seamus Donnelly (Graduate Center of the City University of New York), & Jungmee Yoon (Graduate Center of the City University of New York)
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  15. Bilingualism facilitates the monitoring of different cognitive control mechanisms – Julia Morales (University of Granada), Carlos J. Gómez-Ariza (University of Jaen) & Teresa Bajo (University of Granada)
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  16. Simultaneous interpretation as a cooperative language context – Laura Babcock (University of Padova) & Antonino Vallesi (University of Padova)
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  17. The Effect of Translating and Interpreting Experience on Young Adults’ Cognitive Control Development: A Longitudinal Study – Yuhua Liu and Yanping Dong (Guangdong University of Foreign Studies, China)
  18. Cognitive control in interpreting – Soudabeh Nour (Brussels Institute of Applied Linguistics, Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium), Maurits van den Noort (Brussels Institute of Applied Linguistics, Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium & Research Group of Pain and Neuroscience, Kyung Hee University, Seoul, Republic of Korea) & Esli Struys (Center of Linguistics, Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium)
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  19. Are all code-switchers equally “switched-on”? Exploring the differential impact of code-switching styles on bilinguals’ executive control functions – Julia Hofweber (University of Reading)
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  20. Linguistic code-switching affects executive function in some bilinguals: First results from a new methodology – Carissa Kang (Cornell University), Gita Martohardjono (City University of New York), & Barbara Lust (Cornell University)
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  21. Processing code-switching in Algerian bilinguals: Effects of language use and semantic expectancy – Souad Kheder (Univeristy of Florida)
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  22. Contributions of bilingualism and public speaking training to cognitive control differences among young adults – Zhilong Xie (Jiangxi Normal University; Guangdong University of Foreign Studies) &Yanping Dong (Guangdong University of Foreign Studies)
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  23. Referential choice in a second language: evidence from highly proficient learners of English – Carla Contemori & Giuli Dussias (Pennsylvania State University)
  24. The effects of bilingualism on interference control tasks: a meta-analysis – Seamus Donnelly, Patricia Brooks, Bruce Homer (City University of New York, Graduate Center)
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  25. Bilingual advantage in inhibitory control: Variations across inhibition tasks – Brenda Iok Wong (Ryerson University)
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  26. Investigating bilingual memory organization through proactive interference – Lize Van der Linden (Université Catholique de Louvain, Belgium), Wouter Duyck (Ghent University, Belgium), Marie-Pierre de Partz (Université Catholique de Louvain, Belgium), & Arnaud Szmalec (Université Catholique de Louvain, Belgium)
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  27. The effects of bilingualism on executive control functions in auditory selective attention – Mairim Melecio-Vazquez, Yasmine Ouchikh, Sara Seweid, Sophia Barrett, Vivien Tartter, and Robert Melara (City College of New York)
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  28. What colour is 赤? Investigating cognitive control in multi-script bilinguals – Santa Vīnerte (University of Ottawa) & Laura Sabourin (University of Ottawa)
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  29. Bilingualism enhances intra-language competition resolution – Evidence from a response distribution analysis – Beinan Zhou (University of Birmingham, UK) & Andrea Krott (University of Birmingham, UK)
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  30. Executive Function Predictors of Learners’ Language Processing: A Training Study – Lucia Pozzan, Kristina Woodard, & John C. Trueswell (University of Pennsylvania)
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  31. Ambiguity resolution during online sentence comprehension in monolingual and bilingual children – Tatyana Levari (Harvard University) & Jesse Snedeker (Harvard University)
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  32. Context-dependent bilingual advantages: Roles of language and working memory – Grace Cannon & Hanako Yoshida (University of Houston)
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  33. Language control and nonlinguistic shifting skills in bilingual children – Megan Gross & Margarita Kaushanskaya (University of Wisconsin – Madison)
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  34. Efficiency of Inhibitory Control in Second Language Learners – insight from a behavioral and ERP longitudinal study – Patrycja Kalamala, Jakub Szewczyk, Magdalena Senderecka, Joanna Durlik, Zofia Wodniecka (Jagiellonian University, Institute of Psychology)
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  35. Attention networks functioning in bilingual children: evidence from  Polish-English migrant children living in the UK – Joanna Kolak (Jagiellonian University), Zofia Wodniecka (Jagiellonian University & Penn State University), Marta Bialecka-Pikul (Jagiellonian University), Ewa Haman (University of Warsaw) & Magdalena Luniewska (University of Warsaw)
  36. Development of L2 language proficiency, cross-language interaction, and executive functions in child L2 learners, bilinguals, and trilinguals: Parallel development trajectories? – Greg Poarch (University of Münster) & Janet van Hell (Penn State University & Radboud University Nijmegen)
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  37. The role of inhibitory control in cross-language priming – Anna Wolleb (The Arctic University of Norway) & Marit Westergaard (The Arctic University of Norway)
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  38. Identifying Specific Language Impairment in Bilingual Children: Are Executive Function Tasks Discriminating? – Racha Zebib, Laetitia de Almeida, Sandrine Ferré, Eléonore Morin, Philippe Prévost, Christophe dos Santos & Laurie Tuller (INSERM U930 ‘Imagerie et cerveau’ – Université François-Rabelais de Tours)
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  39. Executive Functioning in Bilingual Children with ASD: Are there advantages of being bilingual? – Ana Maria Gonzalez-Barrero & Aparna Nadig (School of Communication Sciences and Disorders, McGill University; Centre for Research on Brain, Language and Music)
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  40. Investigating a working memory advantage in bilingual Arabic-English children – Areej Balilah (Western University, Speech and Language Science) & Lisa Archibald (Western University, School of Communication Sciences and Disorders)
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  41. Does the ‘bilingual advantage’ appear in immersion education after sufficient exposure? – Marie-Eve Joret (Vrije Universiteit Brussel/ Fonds voor Wetenschappelijk Onderzoek), Filip Germeys (KU Leuven), & Piet Van de Craen (Vrije Universiteit Brussel)
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  42. Metalinguistic Abilities and EF in Young Foreign Language Learners. Preschoolers in FL immersion may benefit more strongly from repeated testing. – Kathrin Oberhofer (University of Innsbruck)
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  43. Mixed Language Use and Cognitive Flexibility in Young Bilinguals – Sibylla Leon Guerrero, Laura Mesite, Sarah Surrain & Gigi Luk (Harvard Graduate School of Education)
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  44. Dual Language Proficiency and Self-Regulation as Predictors of Academic Performance of Latino Children of Immigrants – Brian A. Collins, PhD (Hunter College, CUNY)
  45. More distributed neural networks for bilinguals than monolinguals during switching – Kalinka Timmer, John G. Grundy, & Ellen Bialystok (York University, Toronto, Canada)
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  46. The origin of the bilingual advantage in false-belief reasoning – Paula Rubio-Fernández (University of Oslo)
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