Except for unpublished manuscripts, every paper linked to from this page is only a preprint version of the cited published paper. The actual published version is probably somewhat different due to referees' remarks, editors' corrections, and additional author modifications. Only the published version should be considered authoritative. All quotes should be of the published version, and all citations should be to the published version.

Selected Papers

2008

  • Jean-Pierre Koenig, Gail Mauner, Breton Bienvenue, and Kathy Conklin. What with?: The anatomy of a (proto)-role. Journal of Semantics, 25:175-220, 2008. [ bib ]

2004

  • Kathy Conklin, Jean-Pierre Koenig, and Gail Mauner. The role of specificity in the lexical encoding of participants. Brain and Language, 90:221-230, 2004. [ bib ]

2003

  • Jean-Pierre Koenig, Gail Mauner, and Breton Bienvenue. Arguments for adjuncts. Cognition, 89:67-103, 2003. [ bib ]
  • Gail Mauner, Victoria A. Fromkin, and Thomas L. Cornell. Comprehension and grammaticality judgments in agrammatism: Agreement, feature sharing, and complex syntactic objects. Brain and Language, 45(3):218-248, 2003. [ bib ]

2002

  • Jean-Pierre Koenig, Gail Mauner, and Breton Bienvenue. Factors of argumenthood: A quantitative and experimental perspective. In C.T. McLennan, P.A. Luce, G. Mauner, and J. Charles-Luce, editors, University at Buffalo Working Papers on Language and Perception, volume 1, pages 108-150. University at Buffalo, 2002. [ bib ]
  • Jean-Pierre Koenig, Gail Mauner, and Breton Bienvenue. Class selectivity and the lexical encoding of participant information. Brain and Language, 81:224-235, 2002. [ bib ]
  • Gail Mauner, Jean-Pierre Koenig, Alissa Melinger, and Breton Bienvenue. The lexical source of unexpressed participants and their role in sentence and discourse understanding. In Paola Merlo and Suzanne Stevenson, editors, The Lexical Basis of Sentence Processing: Formal, Computational and Experimental Issues, pages 233-254. John Benjamins, Amsterdam, 2002. [ bib ]
  • Gail Mauner, Alissa Melinger, Jean-Pierre Koenig, and Breton Bienvenue. When is schematic participant information encoded?: Evidence from eye-monitoring. Journal of Memory and Language, 47:386-406, 2002. [ bib ]

2000

  • Gail Mauner and Jean-Pierre Koenig. Linguistic vs. conceptual sources of implicit agents in sentence comprehension. Journal of Memory and Language, 43:110-134, 2000. [ bib ]

1999

  • Jean-Pierre Koenig and Gail Mauner. A-definites and the semantics of implicit arguments. Journal of Semantics, 16(3):207-236, 1999. [ bib ]
  • Gail Mauner and Jean-Pierre Koenig. Lexical encoding of event participant information. Brain and Language, 68:178-184, 1999. [ bib ]

1996

  • Gail Mauner. The Role of Implicit Arguments in Sentence Processing. PhD thesis, University of Rochester, 1996. [ bib ]

1995

  • Gail Mauner. Examining the empirical and linguistic bases of current theories of agrammatism. Brain and Language, 50:339-368, 1995. [ bib ]
  • Gail Mauner, Michael Tanenhaus, and Greg Carlson. Implicit arguments in sentence processing. Journal of Memory and Language, 34:357-382, 1995. [ bib ]
  • Gail Mauner, Michael K. Tanenhaus, and Greg N. Carlson. A note on parallelism effects in processing deep and surface verb-phrase anaphors. Language and Cognitive Processes, 10:1-12, 1995. [ bib ]

1993

  • Michael Tanenhaus, Julie Boland, Gail Mauner, and Greg Carlson. More on combinatory lexical information. In G. Altmann and R. Shillcock, editors, Cognitive models of speech processing: The second Sperlonga meeting, pages 297-319. Erlbaum, Hillsdale, NJ, 1993. [ bib ]