Sammy Floyd (previous grad) postdoc at Brain & Cognitive Sciences at MIT; Assist Prof at Sarah Lawrence Fall ’23.

Francesca Citron (previous postdoc)  Psychology Department, Lancaster University, UK

Florent Perek, (previous postdoc) English and Linguistics,  Birmingham University, UK

Devin Casenhiser, (previous graduate student and then postdoc) Audiology and Speech Pathology, University of Tennesee

Giulia Bencini, (previous graduate student) Speech and Language Pathology, Hunter College, NYC. Prof of Linguistics, University Ca Foscari, Venezia, Italy.

Matt Johnson, (previous graduate student) Associate Dean at Hult Int’l Business School

Clarice Robenalt, (previous graduate student) Data Analyst, Mountain View, CA

Recent Undergraduate advisees who went on to graduate school in linguistics or psychology

Alexia Hernandez (Princeton ’19, Linguistics):  Stanford, PhD candidate in Linguistics

Charlotte Jeppsen (Princeton ’18, Psychology):  U of Iowa, PhD candidate in Psychology with Bob McMurray, word learning

Sarah Reid (Princeton ’18, Psychology): U of Washington, PhD candidate in computational linguistics

Ana Patricia Esquela (Princeton ’19, Psychology)  Human Growth and Development, U of Michigan.

Noe Kong-Johnson (Princeton ’18, Neuroscience): University of Hawaii, Linguistics.

Nick Tippenhauer (Princeton ’16, Linguistics): Vanderbilt University, PhD candidate in Psychology, language learning.

David Abugaber (Princeton ’14, Linguistics): University of Illinois, PhD candidate, word/construction frequency effects in L2 processing.

Lara Klainerman (Princeton ’11): UCSD PhD 2015 (with Andy Kehler), Reasoning in TD and ASD children.

Jayden Ziegler (Princeton ’11): Harvard PhD  (with Jessie Snedeker); structural priming.

Erica Wojcik (Princeton ’09): Assistant Professor of Psychology, Skidmore College. Executive Officer of the (Int’l) Cognitive Science Society.  PhD 2016 (with Jenny Saffran); statistical learning.

Gabe Doyle (UIUC): Assistant Professor at SDSU in Linguistics. PhD 2015 (with Roger Levy); Stanford Psych postdoc. Input effects in phonological and intonation processing.

We are also so proud of all of the many others who have gone to earn MDs, or who work in NGOs, teach, travel, and continue learning in all kinds of ways!