Sammy Floyd (Smith ’14): Grad student as of ’16: working on polysemy and word learning.
Karina Tachihara (UC Berkeley ’14): Grad student as of ’16: working generalizations and exceptions in L2, memory and language.
Grace Grady (Princeton, ’20, PSY):
Do we care more about dialect than race?
Serena Mon (Princeton ’20, PNI): Neuroscience of language
Larissa Oliviera (Princeton ’21)
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; researcher at Google
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
Charlotte Jeppson (Princeton ’18): Clinical Psychology Award for her work on polysemy in ASD!
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