Alfonso Caramazza
Alfonso Caramazza
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Domain-specific knowledge systems in the brain: The animate-inanimate distinction
A Caramazza, JR Shelton
Journal of cognitive neuroscience 10 (1), 1-34, 1998
Mapping the mind: Domain specificity in cognition and culture
J Tooby, AM Leslie, D Sperber, A Caramazza, AE Hillis, EC Leek, ...
Cambridge University Press, 1994
A critical look at the embodied cognition hypothesis and a new proposal for grounding conceptual content
BZ Mahon, A Caramazza
Journal of physiology-Paris 102 (1-3), 59-70, 2008
How many levels of processing are there in lexical access?
A Caramazza
Cognitive neuropsychology 14 (1), 177-208, 1997
Dissociation of algorithmic and heuristic processes in language comprehension: Evidence from aphasia
A Caramazza, EB Zurif
Brain and language 3 (4), 572-582, 1976
Lexical access and inflectional morphology
A Caramazza, A Laudanna, C Romani
Cognition 28 (3), 297-332, 1988
Curvilinear motion in the absence of external forces: Naive beliefs about the motion of objects
M McCloskey, A Caramazza, B Green
Science 210 (4474), 1139-1141, 1980
Cognitive mechanisms in number processing and calculation: Evidence from dyscalculia
M McCloskey, A Caramazza, A Basili
Brain and cognition 4 (2), 171-196, 1985
The cognate facilitation effect: implications for models of lexical access.
A Costa, A Caramazza, N Sebastian-Galles
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 26 (5), 1283, 2000
Lexical organization of nouns and verbs in the brain
A Caramazza, AE Hillis
Nature 349 (6312), 788-790, 1991
On drawing inferences about the structure of normal cognitive systems from the analysis of patterns of impaired performance: The case for single-patient studies
A Caramazza
Brain and cognition 5 (1), 41-66, 1986
Lexical selection in bilinguals: Do words in the bilingual's two lexicons compete for selection?
A Costa, M Miozzo, A Caramazza
Journal of Memory and language 41 (3), 365-397, 1999
The multiple semantics hypothesis: Multiple confusions?
A Caramazza, AE Hillis, BC Rapp, C Romani
Cognitive neuropsychology 7 (3), 161-189, 1990
Category-specific naming and comprehension impairment: A double dissociation
AE Hillis, A Caramazza
Brain 114 (5), 2081-2094, 1991
On the basis for the agrammatic's difficulty in producing main verbs
G Miceli, MC Silveri, G Villa, A Caramazza
Cortex 20 (2), 207-220, 1984
Category-specific naming deficit following cerebral infarction
J Hart, RS Berndt, A Caramazza
Nature 316 (6027), 439-440, 1985
The logic of neuropsychological research and the problem of patient classification in aphasia
A Caramazza
Brain and language 21 (1), 9-20, 1984
Where do semantic errors come from?
A Caramazza, AE Hillis
Cortex 26 (1), 95-122, 1990
What are the facts of semantic category-specific deficits? A critical review of the clinical evidence
E Capitani, M Laiacona, B Mahon, A Caramazza
Cognitive Neuropsychology 20 (3-6), 213-261, 2003
Naive beliefs in “sophisticated” subjects: Misconceptions about trajectories of objects
A Caramazza, M McCloskey, B Green
Cognition 9 (2), 117-123, 1981
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