PAPERS

Maayan Keshev & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (2017). Active dependency formation in islands: How grammatical resumption affects online sentence processing. Language, 93, 249-269.

Tal Ness & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (2017). Working Memory in the Processing of Long-Distance Dependencies: Interference and Filler MaintenanceJournal of Psycholinguistic Research.

Tal Ness & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (submitted). Lexical inhibition due to failed prediction: Behavioral evidence and ERP correlates.

Aya Meltzer-Asscher, Julie Fadlon, Kayla Goldstein, & Ariel Holan (2015). Direct object resumption in Hebrew: How modality of presentation and relative clause position affect acceptabilityLingua, 166, 65-79.

POSTERS

Maayan Keshev & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (2017). Wh-island effects in Hebrew and the source of super-additivity in acceptable islandsacceptable islands. Presented at 30th CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing, Massachusetts, USA

Tal Ness & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (2017). Predictive pre-updating: Evidence from event-related potentials. Presented at 30th CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing, Massachusetts, USA

Julie Fadlon & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (2017). Resumption controls the time-course of dependency formation: Evidence from Hebrew. Presented at 30th CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing, Massachusetts, USA

Tal Ness & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (2016). Lexical inhibition due to failed prediction. Presented at the 16th conference on Architectures and mechanisms for language processing (AMLAP), Bilbao, Spain

Tal Ness & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (2016). The influence of working memory interference on filler maintenance costs. Presented at the 16th conference on Architectures and mechanisms for language processing (AMLAP), Bilbao, Spain

Tal Ness & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (2016). Lexical inhibition due to failed predictions. Presented at the 3rd Israel Conference on Cognitive Psychology (ISCOP), Akko, Israel

Maayan Keshev & Aya Meltzer-Asscher (2016). Active dependency formation in islands: Evidence from Hebrew sentence processing. Presented at the 3rd Israel Conference on Cognitive Psychology (ISCOP), Akko, Israel