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Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report

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Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report. / Rosselló, Joana; Celma-Miralles, Alexandre; Dias Martins, Mauricio.

Proceedings of the 13th International Conference Evolution of Language. Brussels, 2020. s. 371-373.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/proceedingKonferenceabstrakt i proceedingsForskningpeer review

Harvard

Rosselló, J, Celma-Miralles, A & Dias Martins, M 2020, Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report. i Proceedings of the 13th International Conference Evolution of Language. Brussels, s. 371-373, 13th Evolution of Language Conference, Brussels, Belgien, 14/04/2020. <https://brussels.evolang.org/proceedings/evolang13_proceedings.pdf>

APA

Rosselló, J., Celma-Miralles, A., & Dias Martins, M. (2020). Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report. I Proceedings of the 13th International Conference Evolution of Language (s. 371-373). https://brussels.evolang.org/proceedings/evolang13_proceedings.pdf

CBE

Rosselló J, Celma-Miralles A, Dias Martins M. 2020. Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report. I Proceedings of the 13th International Conference Evolution of Language. Brussels. s. 371-373.

MLA

Rosselló, Joana, Alexandre Celma-Miralles og Mauricio Dias Martins "Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report". Proceedings of the 13th International Conference Evolution of Language. Brussels. 2020, 371-373.

Vancouver

Rosselló J, Celma-Miralles A, Dias Martins M. Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report. I Proceedings of the 13th International Conference Evolution of Language. Brussels. 2020. s. 371-373

Author

Rosselló, Joana ; Celma-Miralles, Alexandre ; Dias Martins, Mauricio. / Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report. Proceedings of the 13th International Conference Evolution of Language. Brussels, 2020. s. 371-373

Bibtex

@inbook{f0f949aca9f6431e9624991a1f0c83f4,
title = "Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report",
abstract = "Recursion is a cognitive capacity, potentially unique to humans, which allows the generation of hierarchies with multiple levels of embedding. This capacity is thought to primarily underlie syntactic structures in language (Berwick & Chomsky, 2016), but is also available in other domains such as vision (Martins, 2012). An open question is whether a purportedly primary linguistic capacity is used in other domains, or whether visual recursion can develop in the absence of language. If the latter, is recursion a domain-general or multi-domain-specific? Here we further test the hypothesis that linguistic and visual recursion are independent, in the framework of a case study. Its subject is {\'A}lex (AX), a 12-yearold autistic child (ADI-r and ADOS assessed) with an oral open-ended but almost exclusively nominal lexicon in three languages, which he has learned mainly by reading, with nouns as captions of bi-dimensional images.",
author = "Joana Rossell{\'o} and Alexandre Celma-Miralles and {Dias Martins}, Mauricio",
year = "2020",
language = "English",
pages = "371--373",
booktitle = "Proceedings of the 13th International Conference Evolution of Language",
note = "13th Evolution of Language Conference, EvoLang XIII ; Conference date: 14-04-2020 Through 17-04-2020",
url = "https://brussels.evolang.org/",

}

RIS

TY - ABST

T1 - Visual recursion develops in absence of linguistic recursion. A case-report

AU - Rosselló, Joana

AU - Celma-Miralles, Alexandre

AU - Dias Martins, Mauricio

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - Recursion is a cognitive capacity, potentially unique to humans, which allows the generation of hierarchies with multiple levels of embedding. This capacity is thought to primarily underlie syntactic structures in language (Berwick & Chomsky, 2016), but is also available in other domains such as vision (Martins, 2012). An open question is whether a purportedly primary linguistic capacity is used in other domains, or whether visual recursion can develop in the absence of language. If the latter, is recursion a domain-general or multi-domain-specific? Here we further test the hypothesis that linguistic and visual recursion are independent, in the framework of a case study. Its subject is Álex (AX), a 12-yearold autistic child (ADI-r and ADOS assessed) with an oral open-ended but almost exclusively nominal lexicon in three languages, which he has learned mainly by reading, with nouns as captions of bi-dimensional images.

AB - Recursion is a cognitive capacity, potentially unique to humans, which allows the generation of hierarchies with multiple levels of embedding. This capacity is thought to primarily underlie syntactic structures in language (Berwick & Chomsky, 2016), but is also available in other domains such as vision (Martins, 2012). An open question is whether a purportedly primary linguistic capacity is used in other domains, or whether visual recursion can develop in the absence of language. If the latter, is recursion a domain-general or multi-domain-specific? Here we further test the hypothesis that linguistic and visual recursion are independent, in the framework of a case study. Its subject is Álex (AX), a 12-yearold autistic child (ADI-r and ADOS assessed) with an oral open-ended but almost exclusively nominal lexicon in three languages, which he has learned mainly by reading, with nouns as captions of bi-dimensional images.

M3 - Conference abstract in proceedings

SP - 371

EP - 373

BT - Proceedings of the 13th International Conference Evolution of Language

CY - Brussels

T2 - 13th Evolution of Language Conference

Y2 - 14 April 2020 through 17 April 2020

ER -