The Means to an End: Phonology's Prominence in a Reading Task

Anna Grabovac

Abstract


For decades, psycholinguists have engaged in a debate over the steps involved in the reading process. Do readers find meaning in texts through a phonological route or a lexical route? This paper, which takes into account two previous studies, investigates the influence of phonology and lexical spelling by analyzing the results of a reading judgment task.

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References


Johnston, R. S., Thompson, G. B., Fletcher-Flinn, C. M., & Holligan, C. (1995). The Functions of Phonology in the Acquisition of Reading: Lexical and Sentence Processing. Memory & Cognition, 23 (6), 749-66.

Van Orden, G.C. (1987). A ROWS is a ROSE: Spelling, Sound, and Reading. Memory & Cognition, 15 (3), 181-98.




DOI: https://doi.org/10.6017/lf.v3i0.9618

ISSN 2333-6552

/ojs/public/site/images/jmorris1/bync_88 This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International license.