By Roderick Hunt, Alex Brychta
Workbooks by means of: Ackland, Jenny;
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Extra resources for A Cat in the Tree
Procedure We use a computer-run grammaticality judgment test inspired by the general paradigm described in McDaniel and Cairns (1996). The computer program first introduces a character, called Bubu, who has blue skin and antennas, and who we say is a Martian. We told the children that Bubu is in the process of learning French, and, as a consequence, still makes occasional mistakes. For every stimulus, the routine is as follows. Bubu looks at a picture. During that time, the experimenter makes sure the child interprets the picture correctly, and introduces the vocabulary used to describe it.
Proceedings of the North-Eastern Linguistic Society, 18, 429–450. University of Massachusetts, Amherst: GLSA. Sportiche, D. (1996). Clitic constructions. In J. Rooryck & L. ), Phrase Structure and the Lexicon (pp. 213–276). Dordrecht: Kluwer. Sportiche, D. (1988). A theory of floated quantifiers and its corollaries for constituent structure. Linguistic Inquiry, 19, 425–449. Tellier, C. & Valois, D. (1993). Binominal chacun and Pseudo-Opacity. Linguistic Inquiry, 24(3), 575–583. Weinberg, A. (1987).
During that time, the experimenter makes sure the child interprets the picture correctly, and introduces the vocabulary used to describe it. Then Bubu utters a sentence that describes the event depicted in the picture. The picture always matches the sentence. It serves to ensure that the child interprets the quantifier as referring to the intended referent. The child is instructed to hit the key with a smiling face if Bubu “said it right”, or to hit the key with a frowning face if Bubu “said it wrong”.