Internationale begutachtete Zeitschriftenartikel

Baayen, R. H., & Smolka, E., (2019). Modeling morphological priming in German with naïve discriminative learning. Zur Publikation eingereichtes Manuskript in Journal of Memory and Language

Dörre, L. & Smolka, E. (2018). When the Stars are Reached for – The Effects of Transitivity and Constituent Adjacency on the Processing of Passivized Idiomatic Sentences.  Zur Publikation eingereichtes Manuskript.

Smolka, E. (2018). That took a load OFF my mind! The effects of prosody on idiom comprehension.  Zur Publikation eingereichtes Manuskript.

Smolka, E., Zwitserlood, P., Wiese, R., Marslen-Wilson, W., & Rösler, F. (2018, revision). Priming effects of German participles — the past tense debate is not over yet.  Zur Publikation eingereichtes Manuskript.

Smolka, E. (in press). Aufhören (‘stop’) activates hören (‘hear’) but not Musik (‘music’) – The Difference between Lexical and Semantic Processing of German Particle VerbsThe Mental Lexicon.

Smolka, E., & Eulitz, C. (in press). Can you reach for the planets or grasp at the stars? – Violated noun, verb, or preposition constituents in idiom processing. In S. Schulte im Walde, & E. Smolka (Eds.). The role of constituents in multi-word expressions: An interdisciplinary, cross-lingual perspective (pp. 159-185). Berlin: Language Science Press.

Günther, F., Smolka, E., & Marelli, M. (2019). ‘Understanding’ differs between English and German: Capturing systematic language differences of complex words. Cortex, 116, 158-175.

Leminen, A., Smolka, E., Duñabeitia, J. A., & Pliatsikas, C. (2019). Morphological processing in the brain: the good (inflection), the bad (derivation), and the ugly (compounding). Cortex, 116, 4-44.

Smolka, E., Libben, G., & Dressler, W. U. (2019). When Morphological Structure Overrides Meaning: Evidence from German Prefix and Particle Verbs. Language, Cognition, and Neuroscience, 34(5), 599-614.

Smolka, E., & Eulitz, C. (2018). Psycholinguistic measures for German verb pairs: Semantic transparency, semantic relatedness, verb family size, and age of reading acquisition.  Behavior Research Methods, 50(4), 1540-1562.

Duñabeitia, J. A., Crepaldi, D., Meyer, A. S., New, B., Pliatsikas, C., Smolka, E., & Brysbaert, M. (2018). MultiPic: A standardized set of 750 drawings with norms for six European languages.  The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 71(4), 808-816. Die Datenbank ist unter  verfügbar.

Smolka, E., & Libben, G. (2017). “Can you wash off the hogwash?” – semantic transparency of first and second constituents in the processing of German compounds.  Language, Cognition and Neuroscience, 32(4), 514-531. 

Smolka, E., Gondan, M., & Rösler, R. (2015). Take a stand on understanding: Electrophysiological evidence for stem access in German complex verbs.  Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 9:62. doi: 10.3389/fnhum.2015.00062.

Smolka, E., Preller, K., & Eulitz, C. (2014). ‘Verstehen’ (‘understand’) primes ‘stehen’ (‘stand’): Morphological structure overrides semantic compositionality in the lexical representation of German complex verbs.  Journal of Memory and Language, 72, 16-36.

Smolka, E., Khader, P., Wiese, R., Zwitserlood, P., & Rösler, F. (2013). Electrophysiological evidence for the continuous processing of linguistic categories of regular and irregular verb inflection in German.  Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 25 (8), 1284-1304.

Smolka, E., Komlósi, S., & Rösler, F. (2009). When semantics means less than morphology: Processing German prefixed verbs.  Language and Cognitive Processes, 24 (3), 337-375.

Rabanus, S., Smolka, E., Streb, J., & Rösler, F. (2008). Die mentale Verarbeitung von Verben in idiomatischen Konstruktionen.  Zeitschrift für Germanistische Linguistik, 36, 27-47. (SJR 0.111; SNIP 0.278).

Smolka, E., Zwitserlood, P., & Rösler, F. (2007). Stem access in regular and irregular inflection: Evidence from German participles.  Journal of Memory and Language, 57(3), 325-347. 

Smolka, E., Rabanus, S., & Rösler, F. (2007). Processing verbs in German idioms: Evidence against the Configuration Hypothesis.  Metaphor and Symbol, 22(3), 213-231.

Smolka, E., & Eviatar, Z. (2006). Phonological and orthographic visual word recognition in the two cerebral hemispheres: Evidence from Hebrew.  Cognitive Neuropsychology, 23(6), 972-989.