- Tomlinson, Jr., J. M., Bott, L. A. & Bailey, T. (in revision). All of that and then some: the dynamics of processing scalar implicature.
- Tomlinson, Jr., J. M., Liu, Q, &Fox Tree, J. E. (under review). The perceptual nature of the stress shift.
- Tomlinson, Jr., J. M. & Fox Tree, J.E. 2011. Listeners’ comprehension of uptalk in spontaneous speech. Cognition, 119,1, 58-69.
- de Marneffe, M., Tomlinson, Jr., J. M., Pineda, M., & Sumner, M. (2011). The integration of frequency and phonetic variation in the perception of accented speech. In L. Carlson, C. Hölscher, & T. Shipley (Eds.), Proceedings of the 33rd Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.
- Richardson, D. C., Dale, R. & Tomlinson, Jr., J. M. (2009). Conversation, gaze coordination, and beliefs about visual context. Cognitive Science, 33, 1468-1482.
- Tomlinson, Jr., J. M. & Fox Tree, J. E. (2009). Talking it up: How the functions of rising declaratives depend on prolongations and listeners’ expectations. In N.A Taatgen & H. van Rijn (Eds.). Proceedings of the 31st Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.
- Fox Tree, J. E. & Tomlinson, Jr. J. M. (2008). The rise of like in spontaneous quotations. Discourse Processes, 45, 1-18.
- Tomlinson, Jr. J. M. & Richardson, D. C. (2007). Do you believe what eye believe? In B. Kokinov, D.C. Richardson, T. R. Roth Berghofer, & Vieu (Eds.). Modeling and Using Context: The Proceedings of the 6th International and Interdisciplinary Conference of CONTEXT 2007, pp. 482-492. Berlin, Heidelberg: Springer Verlag.
Manuscripts in preparation
- Tomlinson, Jr., J. M. & Bott, L. A. (in prep). How prosody constrains pragmatic inference.
- Tomlinson, Jr. J. M., Assimakapolous, & Bott, L.A. (in prep). Contextual effects on metaphor processing: activation vs. suppression.
- Assimakapolous, S, Tomlinson, Jr., J. M., & Bott, L.A. (in prep). The dynamics of local context in the processing of figurative speech.
- Bott, L. A., Tomlinson, Jr., J. M., & Bailey, T. (in prep). Order implicatures are faster (but less accurate) than explicit meaning.