Specific-word frequency is not all that counts in speech production: comments on Caramazza, Costa, et al. (2001) and new experimental data.

@article{Jescheniak2003SpecificwordFI,
  title={Specific-word frequency is not all that counts in speech production: comments on Caramazza, Costa, et al. (2001) and new experimental data.},
  author={J{\"o}rg D. Jescheniak and Antje S. Meyer and Willem J. M. Levelt},
  journal={Journal of experimental psychology. Learning, memory, and cognition},
  year={2003},
  volume={29 3},
  pages={432-8}
}
A. Caramazza, A. Costa, M. Miozzo, and Y. Bi (2001) reported a series of experiments demonstrating that the ease of producing a word depends only on the frequency of that specific word but not on the frequency of a homophone twin. A. Caramazza, A. Costa, et al. concluded that homophones have separate word form presentations and that the absence of frequency-inheritance effects for homophones undermines an important argument in support of 2-stage models of lexical access, which assume that… CONTINUE READING

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