Sammy Floyd (PhD expected ’21): Polysemy learning, processing, modeling in children, adults, ASD (joint with Casey Lew-Williams). Congratulations on winning the University’s Proctor fellowship 2020-2021! Soon to head to Ev Fedorenko and Ted Gibson’s lab at MIT!
Karina Tachihara (PhD expected ’22): Competition effects in L1 and L2, memory and language (joint with Ken Norman). Congratulations on winning the William Orr Dingwall fellowship for her work on Language and Neuroscience, 2020-2021!
Crystal Lee (since ’19; from U of Rochester, MPI) social cues, accessibility and language (joint with Casey Lew-Williams) Congratulations on winning an NSF graduate student award!
Nicole Cuneo (since ’21; from University of Michigan, Haskins Lab) autism and language, usage-based linguistics, psychology and language
Larissa Oliviera (Princeton ’21)
Sidney Eck ’24, autism and language
Catie Parker ’23, metaphor processing in L2
Grace Grady (Princeton, ’20, PSY):
Congratulations on co-winning the Henderson prize for best undergraduate senior thesis in law for her thesis comparing the effects of dialect and race on judgments!
Serena Mon (Princeton ’20, PNI): Neuroscience of language
Rebecca Blevins (Princeton ’19): learning complex morphology; Howard Crosby award winner (’18)
Ana Patricia Esqueda (Princeton ’19, PSY): L2 learning, grad school in education at U of Michigan
) Knowledge of Spanish improves children’s ability to detect a probabilist gender distinction in an artificial language learning experiment. Younger, lower SES children who speak Spanish perform better than those reported in Schwab, Lew-Williams and Goldberg, 2018.
Sonia Ann Friscia (Princeton ’19, PSY): cross-situational learning
Alexia Hernandez (Princeton ’19, Linguistics): Generalizations; currently PhD student in LIN @ Stanford
Winner of best senior thesis in LIN, and the George Miller prize for best thesis in Cognitive Science! Numerical thresholds are not useful for predicting when a construction is productive. Five tests of a threshold proposal on kids and adults.
Noe Claire Kong-Johnson (Princeton ’19, PNI): Modeling of similarity judgments; grad school in linguistics at U of Hawaii
Sarah Reid (Princeton ’18): polysemy learning; grad school in computational linguistics at Washington!
Charlotte Jeppson (Princeton ’18): Clinical Psychology Award for her work on polysemy in ASD! Currently a graduate student at U of Iowa, Psychology!
Isaac Treves (Princeton ’19, PNI), grad school at BCS at MIT
Amy Cutchin Freyberger (Princeton ’17)
Matthew Barouch (Princeton ’16) Winner of George Miller prize in Cognitive Science: investigated statistical learning in language and music while word learning.
Danielle Ellis (Princeton ’16): do verb meanings change when verbs are used in different constructions?
Jalisha Braxton (Princeton ’16): reasoning performance when writing vs. typing