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Rethinking Implicit Memory$
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Jeffrey S Bowers and Chad J Marsolek

Print publication date: 2002

Print ISBN-13: 9780192632326

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: March 2012

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780192632326.001.0001

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Abstractness and Specificity in Spoken Word Recognition: Indexical and Allophonic Variability in Long-Term Repetition Priming

Abstractness and Specificity in Spoken Word Recognition: Indexical and Allophonic Variability in Long-Term Repetition Priming

Chapter:
(p.197) Chapter 9 Abstractness and Specificity in Spoken Word Recognition: Indexical and Allophonic Variability in Long-Term Repetition Priming
Source:
Rethinking Implicit Memory
Author(s):

Paul A. Luce

Conor Mclennan

Jan Charles-Luce

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780192632326.003.0009

This chapter begins by drawing distinctions between indexical and allophonic variability and between episodic and abstractionist theories of lexical form. As it argues, evidence for episodic theories comes primarily—although not exclusively—from research on indexical variability, whereas research on allophonic variability suggests the operation of more abstract codes. It concludes by arguing for a mixed representational model in which differential effects of abstract and episodic codes are predictable based on the processing time considerations.

Keywords:   spoken word recognition, allophonic variability, indexical variability, repetition priming, abstractionist theories, episodic codes

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