台大心理系

Lee, Chia-Lin

  • Current appointment: Assistant Professor
  • Research Field: Experimental and Cognitive Psychology
  • E-Mail: Email住址會使用灌水程式保護機制。你需要啟動Javascript才能觀看它
  • Office/Phone: 02-33664104#319
  • Research Interests:

    Broad:Cognitive neuroscience of meaning and language processing

    Specific:Individual differences in brain asymmetry and language processing/Cognitive and neural mechanisms of linguistically established versus sensory-motor based meaning representations/Development of the frontal-temporal language network over the life span/Language recovery after stroke/Embodied cognition

  • Courses Offered:

    Introduction to Electrophysiology of language processing/Language lateralization in the brain/Advanced Cognitive Neuroscience

  • Professional Experience:

    2012 Aug.-:Assistant professor, Graduate Institute of Linguistics, National Taiwan University
    2010 Sep.-2012 July.:Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Moss Rehabilitation Research Institute, Albert Einstein Healthcare Network, USA

  • Honors & Awards:

    2012:Taiwan National Science Council Recruiting Outstanding and Excellent Scholars Award
    2009-2010:William Orr Dingwall Foundation Neurolinguistics Dissertation Fellowship
    2008:Society for Psychophysiological Research Tursky Award
    2006:Conference Travel Award, University of Illinois, Psychology department
    2003:Fulbright Scholarship

  • Education:

    2010, Ph.D (Psychology), University of Illinois; Urbana-Champaign, Illinois, USA
    2006, M.A. (Psychology), University of Illinois; Urbana-Champaign, Illinois, USA
    2002, M.A. (Linguistics), National Taiwan Normal University; Taipei, Taiwan
    1998, B.A. (English), National Taiwan Normal University; Taipei, Taiwan

Publications

Publications

Zhou, J., Lee, C. L., Li, K. A., Tien Y. H., Kouider, S., Yeh, S. L. (In revision). Temporal integration occurs for recognizable words but not for unrecognizable words in visual crowding.

Zhou, J., Lee, C. L.,Yeh, S. L. (In revision). Word meaning survive visual crowding: Evidence from ERP.

Lee, C. L., and Federmeier, K. D. (Accepted). It’s all in the family: brain asymmetry and syntactic processing of word class. Psychological Science

Shen, Z.Y., Tsai, Y.T. and Lee, C. L. (Accepted). Joint influence of metaphor familiarity and mental imagery ability on action metaphor comprehension: An ERP study. Language and Linguistics

Chou, C-J, Huang, H. W., Lee, C. L. and Lee, C. Y. (2014). Effects of Semantic Constraint and Cloze probability on Chinese Classifier-Noun Agreement. Journal of Neurolinguistics. 31, 42-54.

Lee, C. L., Mirman, D., and Buxbaum, L. J. (2014). Abnormal dynamics of activation of object use information in apraxia: evidence from eyetracking. Neuropsychologia. 59. 13-26.

Lee, C. L., Middleton, E., Mirman, D., Kalénine, S., and Buxbaum, L. J. (2013). Incidental and context-responsive activation of structure- and function-based action features during object identification. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance. 39,1,257-270. 

Lee, C. L., and Federmeier, K. D. (2012). Ambiguity’s aftermath: How age differences in resolving lexical ambiguity affect subsequent comprehension. Neuropsychologia. 50, 5, 869-879. 

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2012). In a word: ERPs reveal important lexical variables for visual word processing. Handbook of the Neuropsychology of Language. PP.184-208 

Lee, C. L., and Federmeier, K. D. (2011). Differential age effects on lexical ambiguity resolution mechanisms. Psychophysiology. 48, 960-972. 

Wlotko, E., Lee, C. L., and Federmeier, K. D. (2010). Language of the aging brain: Event-related potential studies of comprehension in older adults. Language and Linguistics Compass. 4, 8, 623-638. 

Huang, H. W., Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2010). Imagine that! ERPs provide evidence for distinct hemispheric contributions to the processing of concrete and abstract concepts. NeuroImage. 49,1,1116-1123. 

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2009). Wave-ering: An ERP study of syntactic and semantic context effects on ambiguity resolution for noun/verb homographs. Journal of Memory and Language. 61,538-555. 

Rosenfelt, L., Barkley, C., Kellogg, M.K., Kluender, R., Kutas, M., Federmeier, K., and Lee, C. L. (2009). No ERP Evidence for Automatic First-Pass Parsing The 22nd Annual Meeting of the CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing. 

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2008). To watch, to see, and to differ: An event-related potential study of concreteness effects as a function of word class and lexical ambiguity. Brain and Language. 104, 145-158. 

Tse, C. Y., Lee, C. L., Sullivan, J., Garnsey, S. M., Dell, G. S., Fabiani, M., and Gratton, G. (2007). Imaging Cortical Dynamics of Language Processing with the Event-related Optical Signal. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 104 (43), 17157-17162. 

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2006). To mind the mind: An event-related potential study of word class and semantic ambiguity. Brain Research 3, Cognitive and Behavioral Neuroscience. 1081,191-202. 

Huang, H. W., Lee, C. Y., Tsai, J. L., Lee, C. L., Hung, L., and Tzeng, J. L. (2006). Orthographic neighborhood effects in reading Chinese two-character words. Neuroreport. 17 (10):1061-5. 

Lee, C. L., Hung, L., Tse, K. P., Lee, C. Y., Tsai, J. L. , and Tzeng, J. L. (2005). Processing of Disyllabic Compound Words in Chinese Aphasia: evidence for processing limitation hypothesis. Brain and Language. 92, 168–184. 

Conference Presentations

Conference Presentations

Chang, Y., Lee, C. L., & Schmid, H.-J. (2014). Using mismatch negativity to investigate conventionalization and entrenchment of constructions. Paper to be presented at the 8th International Conference on Construction Grammar (ICCG8), September, 3-6, University of Osnabrück, Osnabrück, Germany.

Lai, C.H. and Lee, C. L. (2014) Aging and Individual differences in pronoun comprehension: an ERP investigation. The annual meeting of the Society for the Neurobiology of Language, August 27th-29th, Amsterdam, Netherlands.

Shen, Z.Y and Lee, C. L. (2014). The role of literal interpretation during novel metaphor comprehension—an ERP study. The 7th Conference on Language, Discourse, and Cognition, May 3rd-4th, Taipei, Taiwan.

Lai, C.H and Lee, C. L. (2014). Age-related differences in processing Chinese pronouns-An ERP study. The 7th Conference on Language, Discourse, and Cognition, May 3rd-4th, Taipei, Taiwan.

Lai, C.H and Lee, C. L. (2014). Referential ambiguity and referential failure in Mandarin Chinese—an ERP study. Annual meeting of Cognitive Neuroscience Society, April 5th-8th, Boston, USA.

Zhou, J. F., Lee, C.L., and Yeh, S. L. (2013). Brain potentials reflect semantic processing of crowded words. European Conference on Visual Perception, Aug, 25th- 29th, Bremen, Germany.

Chang, C.T., Lee, C.Y., Lee, C.L., and Tsai, J.L. (2013). The role of syntactic category in lexical access: An ERP study of Chinese homograph. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1, 224.

Lee, C. L., Huang, H.W., Federmeier, K.D., & Buxbaum, L.J. (2013). ERPs reveal faster activation of grasp than skilled use information during object processing. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1, 53.

Kalénine, S., Lee, C. L., Middleton, E.L., Mirman, D., & Buxbaum, L.J. (2012). Impact of linguistic context on action and function information activation during object identification. Abstract submitted for 30th International Congress of Psychology, May 22-27, Cape Town, South Africa.

Lee, C. L., Stites, M., & Federmeier, K. D. (2012) Mind the unselected meaning: influences of semantic context on N400, sustained frontal negativity and reading times 李佳霖 Chia-lin Lee 6 during ambiguity resolution. Oral presentation for the 52nd Annual Meeting for the Society for Psychophysiological Research (SPR).

Lee, C. L., Mirman, D., and Buxbaum, L. J. (2012). Incidental and context responsive activation of function-based action representations during object identification— evidence from Apraxia. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1, 220.

Stites, M., Lee, C. L., Federmeier, K. D., and Stine-Morrow, E. (2012). Effects of efficient fronto-temporal circuitry on lexical ambiguity resolutionconverging evidence from cross-age comparisons in eye tracking and ERP data. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1, 210.

Stites, M., Lee, C. L., Federmeier, K. D., and Stine-Morrow. (2011). Get to/the point: How older adults resolve ambiguity of noun/verb homographs. Psychophysiology, 48, Supplement 1, S54-S54.

Lee, C. L., Middleton, E., Mirman, D., Kalénine, S., and Buxbaum, L. J. (2011). Eye gaze in action—effects of manipulation features and linguistic context on object identification. Poster presented at the fifth annual workshop on Concepts, Actions, and objects: Functional and Neural Perspectives.

Federmeier, K. D. and Lee, C. L. (2010). Differential Age Effects on Lexical Ambiguity Resolution Mechanisms. Oral presentation at the 51st Annual Meeting of the Psychonomic Society.

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2010). It’s all in the family: brain asymmetry and syntactic processing. Psychophysiology, 47, Supplement 1, S36-S36.

Stites, M., Lee, C. L., Federmeier, K. D., Gao, X., and Stine-Morrow. (2010). Linking the eyes and the brain: ERP and eyetracking effects of on-line ambiguity resolution of noun/verb homographs. Psychophysiology, 47, Supplement 1, S37-S37.

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2010). Age related changes in ambiguous text processing: an ERP study. Poster presented at the Cognitive Aging Conference.

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2009). Effects of semantic and syntactic context on open-class words—comparing the old and the young. Neurobiology of Language Conference Scientific Program, 110-110.

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2009). Hemispheric Differences in Word Class Expectancy—an Event Related Potential Study. Psychophysiology, 46, Supplement 1, S81-S81.

Wlotko, E.W., Evans, K.M., Huang, H.W., Kandhadai, P., Lee, C.L., Federmeier, K.D. (2009). Hemispheric Asymmetries in Visual Processing of Verbal Material as Indexed by the Frontal P2. Poster presented at the 15th International Congress on Event-Related Potentials of the Brain.

Rosenfelt, L., Barkley, C., Kellogg, M.K., Kluender, R., Kutas, M., Federmeier, K., and Lee, C. L. (2009). No ERP Evidence for Automatic First-Pass Parsing. Oral presentation at the 22nd Annual Meeting of the CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing.

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2009). Aging modulates top-down but not automatic processes during lexical ambiguity resolution: an ERP study. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1, 78.

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2008). Wave-ering: An ERP study of syntactic and semantic context effects on ambiguity resolution for noun/verb homographs. Psychophysiology, 45, Supplement 1, S70-S70.

Huang, H. W., Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2008). Imagine that! ERPs provide evidence for distinct hemispheric contributions to the processing of concrete and abstract concepts. Psychophysiology, 45, Supplement 1, S49-S49.

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2007). Hemispheric differences in syntactic modulation on the lexical ambiguity resolution—an event related potential study. Psychophysiology, 44, Supplement 1, S61-S61.

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2007). To watch, to see, and to differ: An eventrelated potential study of concreteness effects as a function of word class and lexical ambiguity. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1, 82.

Garnsey, S. M., Tse, C. Y., Lee, C. L., Dell, G. S., Fabiani, M., and Gratton, G. (2007). The Event-Related Optical Signal (Eros): A New Neuroimaging Tool For Language Processing Research. Oral presentation given at the 13th Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, August 24-27, Turku, Finland.

Tse, C. Y., Lee, C. L., Sullivan, J., Garnsey, S. M., Dell, G. S., Fabiani, M., and Gratton, G. (2007). Imaging Frontal and Temporal Cortices in Language Processes – an Event-Related Optical Signal (EROS) Study. Human Brain Mapping, Supplement 1, S39-S39.

Lee, C. L. and Federmeier, K. D. (2006). To mind the mind: An event-related potential study of word class and semantic ambiguity. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1, 93.

Tse, C. Y., Lee, C. L., Sullivan, J., Agrawal, A., Zarif, M., Garnsey, S. M., Dell, G. S., Fabiani, M., and Gratton, G. (2006). An Event-Related Optical signal (EROS) study of frontal and temporal cortices in processing semantic and syntactic anomaly during sentence comprehension. Psychophysiology, 43, Supplement 1, S99-S99.

Huang, H. W., Lee, C. Y., Lee, C. L., Tsai, J. L., Hung, L., and Tzeng, J. L. (2005). An electrophysiological study of the orthographic neighborhood frequency effect in Chinese word recognition. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1.

Tsai, J. L., Lee, C. L., Lee, C. Y., Huang, H. W., Hung, L., and Tzeng J. L. (2004). An Event-Related Potential study of interpreting Nouns and Verbs in reading Chinese sentences. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1. 

Lee, C. Y., Huang, H. W., Lee, C. L., Tsai, J. L., Hung, L., and Tzeng, J. L. (2004). An Electrophysiological study of the orthographic neighborhood size effect in Chinese word recognition. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Supplement 1.

Biq, Y. O. and Lee, C. L. (2004, May). Frequency, phonetic reduction, and gramaticalization: Na in Mandarin conversation. Paper presented in the 16th North American Conference on Chinese Linguistics (NACCL), Iowa city, Iowa, USA.

Biq, Y. O. and Lee, C. L. (2003). Frequency and phonetic reduction: a case study of Na in Mandarin Chinese. Proceedings of the 7th Annual Conference on Chinese Language Instruction, Vol.1, p31-41, Taipei, Taiwan.

Lee, C. L., Hung, L., Tse, K. P., Lee, C. Y., Tsai, J. L., and Tzeng, J. L. (2002). Processing of Disyllabic Compound Words in Chinese Aphasia. Paper presented at the Tenth International Conference on Cognitive Processing of Chinese and Other Related Asian Languages (ICCPCORAL2002), Dec.9-11, Taipei, Taiwan.

Lee, C. L. (2001). The Noun-Verb Problems in Chinese Aphasia-A Study From a Discourse Point of View. In Yuchau E. Hsiao (Ed), Language and Cognition: proceedings of the First Cognitive Linguistics conference. P356-374, Taipei, Taiwan.