Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
  • Get access
    Check if you have access via personal or institutional login
  • Cited by 31
  • Print publication year: 2008
  • Online publication date: June 2012

CHAPTER 9 - Metaphor, imagination, and simulation

from Part III - Metaphor understanding

References

Babcock, M., & Freyd, J. (1988). Perception of dynamic information in static handwritten forms. American Journal of Psychology, 101, 111–130.
Barsalou, L. W. (2003). Situated simulation in the human conceptual system. Language and Cognitive Processes, 18, 513–562.
Bavelas, J. B., Kenwood, C., Johnson, T., & Phillips, B. (2002). An experimental study of when and how speakers use gestures to communicate. Gesture, 2, 1–17.
Boroditsky, L., & Ramscar, M. (2002). The roles of body and mind in abstract thought. Psychological Science, 13, 185–189.
Bower, G. H., & Morrow, D. G. (1990). Mental models in narrative comprehension. Science, 47, 44–48.
Clark, A. (1997). Being there: Putting brain, body, and world together again. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Clark, H. H., & Krych, M. A. (2004). Speaking while monitoring addressees for understanding. Journal of Memory and Language, (1), 62–81.
Currie, G., & Ravenscroft, I. (2002). Recreative minds. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
Denis, M., & Cocude, M. (1989). Scanning visual images generated from verbal descriptions. European Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 1, 293–307.
Freyd, J. J. (1983). The mental representation of movement when static stimuli are viewed. Perception & Psychophysics, 33, 575–581.
Gallese, V. (2000). The inner sense of action: Agency and motor representations. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 7, 23–40.
Gentner, D., Imai, M., & Boroditsky, L. (2002). As time goes by: Evidence for two systems in processing space-time metaphors. Language and Cognitive Processes, 17, 537–565.
Gibbs, R. (1994). The poetics of mind: Figurative thought, language, and understanding. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Gibbs, R. (2006a). Embodiment and cognitive science. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Gibbs, R. (2006b). Walking the talk while thinking about the talk: Embodied interpretation of metaphorical narratives. Manuscript submitted for publication.
Gibbs, R., Gould, J., & Andric, M. (2006). Imagining metaphorical actions: Embodied simulations make the impossible plausible. Imagination, Cognition, & Personality. 25, 221–238.
Gibbs, R., & O’Brien, J. (1990). Idioms and mental imagery: The metaphorical motivation for idiomatic meaning. Cognition, 36, 35–68.
Gibbs, R., Strom, L., & Spivey-Knowlton, M. (1997). Conceptual metaphors in mental imagery for proverbs. Journal of Mental Imagery, 21, 83–110.
Glenberg, A. M. (1999). Why mental models must be embodied. In G. Rickheit & C. Habel (Eds.), Mental models in discourse processing and reasoning (pp. 77–90). New York: North-Holland.
Glenberg, A., & Kaschak, M. (2002). Grounding language in action. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 9, 558–565.
Glucksberg, S. (2001). Understanding figurative language: From metaphors to idioms. New York: Oxford University Press.
Goldman, A. (2006). Simulating minds: The philosophy, psychology, and neuroscience of mind reading. New York: Oxford University Press.
Gordon, R. (1986). Folk psychology as simulation. Mind & Language, 1, 158–171.
Harris, P. (1992). From simulation to folk psychology: The case for development. Mind & Language, 7, 120–144.
Jackendoff, R. (2002). Foundations of language. New York: Oxford University Press.
Kirsh, D., & Maglio, P. (1994). On distinguishing epistemic from pragmatic action. Cognitive Science, 18, 513–549.
Klatzky, R. L., Pellegrino, J. W., McCloskey, B. P., & Doherty, S. (1989). Can you squeeze a tomato? The role of motor representations in semantic sensibility judgments. Journal of Memory and Language, 28, 56–77.
Knuf, G., Aschersleben, G., & Prinz, W. (2001). An analysis of ideomotor action. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 130, 779–798.
Kourtzi, Z., & Kanwisher, N. (2000). Activation in human MT/MST by static images with implied motion. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 12, 48–55.
Langacker, R. W. (1987). Foundations of cognitive grammar: Vol. 1. Theoretical prerequisites. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.
Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M. (1999). Philosophy in the flesh: The embodied mind and its challenge to western thought. New York: Basic Books.
Lakoff, G., & Núñez, R. E. (2001). Where mathematics comes from: How the embodied mind brings mathematics into being. New York: Basic Books.
Maglio, P. P., Matlock, T., Raphaely, D., Chernicky, B., & Kirsh, D. (1999). Interactive skill in Scrabble. In Proceedings of the Twenty-first Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
Matlock, T. (2004). Fictive motion as cognitive simulation. Memory & Cognition, 32, 1389–1400.
Matlock, T., & Clark, H. H. (2006). Joint spatial mental models. Manuscript in preparation.
Matlock, T., Ramscar, M., & Boroditsky, L. (2004). The experiential basis of motion language. In A. da Silva Soares, A. Torres, & M. Goncalves (Eds.), Linguagem, cultura e cognicao: Estudo de linguistica cognitiva (pp. 43–57). Coimbra: Almedina.
Matlock, T., Ramscar, M., & Boroditsky, L. (2005). The experiential link between spatial and temporal language. Cognitive Science, 29, 655–664.
Matlock, T., Ramscar, M., & Srinivasan, M. (2006). Even the most abstract motion influences the understanding of time. Manuscript in preparation.
Matlock, T., & Richardson, D. C. (2004). Do eye movements go with fictive motion? Proceedings of the 26th Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society., Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
Matsumoto, Y. (1996). Subjective motion and English and Japanese verbs. Cognitive Linguistics, 7, 183–226.
McGlone, M. S., & Harding, J. L. (1998). Back (or forward?) to the future: The role of perspective in temporal language comprehension. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition, 24, 1211–1223.
Morrow, D. G., Bower, G. H., & Greenspan, S. L. (1989). Updating situation models during narrative comprehension. Journal of Memory and Language, 28, 292–312.
Morrow, D. G., & Clark, H. H. (1988). Interpreting words in spatial descriptions. Language and Cognitive Processes, 3, 275–291.
Núñez, R. E., Motz, B. A., & Teuscher, U. (2006). Time after time: The psychological reality of the ego- and time-reference-point distinction in metaphorical construals of time. Metaphor and Symbol, 21, 133–146.
Ramscar, M., Matlock, T., & Boroditsky, L. (2007). The experiential basis of abstract language comprehension. Manuscript in preparation.
Richardson, D. C., & Matlock, T. (2007). The integration of figurative language and static depictions: An eye movement study of fictive motion, Cognition, 102, 129–138.
Richardson, D. C., Spivey, M. J., Barsalou, L. W., & McRae, K. (2003). Spatial representations activated during real time comprehension of verbs. Cognitive Science, 27, 767–780.
Schwartz, D. L., & Black, T. (1999). Inferences through imagined actions: Knowing by simulated doing. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 25, 116– 136.
Talmy, L. (2000). Toward a cognitive semantics: Vol. 1. Conceptual structuring systems. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Tversky, B. (1996). Spatial perspective in descriptions. In P. Bloom, M. A. Peterson, L. Nadel, & M. F. Garrett (Eds.), Language and space (pp. 463–491). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Tversky, B. (2000). Remembering spaces. In E. Tulving & F. Craik (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of memory (pp. 363–378). New York: Oxford University Press.
Vallee-Tourangeau, F., Anthony, S., & Austin, N. (1998). Strategies for generating multiple instances of common and ad hoc categories. Memory, 5, 555–592.
Wilson, N., & Gibbs, R. (2007). Real and imagined body movement primes metaphor comprehension. Cognitive Science, 31, 721–731.
Zwaan, R. A., & Radvansky, G. A. (1998). Situation models in language comprehension and memory. Psychological Bulletin, 123, 162–185.
Zwaan, R. A., & Taylor, L. (2006). Seeing, acting, understanding: Motor resonance in language comprehension. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 135, 1–11.