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This paper reports an experiment in authorship attribution that reveals considerable authorial structure in texts written by authors with very similar background and training, with genre and topic being strictly controlled for. We interpret our results as supporting the hypothesis that authors have 'textual fingerprints', at least for texts produced by(More)
This is a methodological study addressing the appropriateness of standard by-subject and by-item averaging procedures for the analysis of repeated-measures designs. By means of a reanalysis of published data (Schreuder & Baayen, 1997), using random regression models, we present a proof of existence of systematic variability between participants that is(More)
(2000). Production of sentence-final intonation contours by hearing-impaired children. (2002). The subjects as a simple random effect fallacy: subject variability and morphological family effects in the mental lexicon. (1988). The recognition of words after their acoustic offsets in spontaneous speech: effects of subsequent context. (2000). Taking the hit:(More)
Automatic Detection of Authorship Changes within Single Documents One of the most diicult tasks facing anyone who must compile or maintain any large, collaboratively-written document is to foster a consistent style throughout. In this thesis, we explore whether it is possible to identify stylistic inconsistencies within documents even in principle, given(More)