Fellow, King's College, Cambridge
I study language as a cognitive and a neural system. My research focuses on the neural mechanisms that support spoken language comprehension, and the structure of the underlying lexical representations. Using behavioural and neuroimaging techniques, I investigate how different properties of the speech input engage the underlying neural architecture to produce successful comprehension.
- Szlachta, Z., Bozic, M., Jelowicka, A. & Marslen-Wilson, W.D. (2012). Neurocognitive dimensions of lexical complexity in Polish. Brain and Language, 121, 219-225
- Bozic, M., Tyler, L.K., Ives, D.T., Randall, B. & Marslen-Wilson, W.D. (2010). Bihemispheric foundations for human speech comprehension, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 107, 17439-17444.
- Bozic, M. & Marslen-Wilson, W.D. (2010). Neurocognitive contexts for morphological complexity: dissociating inflection and derivation. Language and Linguistics Compass, 4, 1063-1073.
- Marslen-Wilson, W.D., Bozic, M. & Randall, B (2008). Early decomposition in visual word recognition: dissociating morphology, form, and meaning. Language and Cognitive Processes, 23, 394-421
- Bozic, M., Marslen-Wilson, W.D., Stamatakis, E.A., Davis, M.H. & Tyler, L.K. (2007). Differentiating morphology, form and meaning: neural correlates of morphological complexity. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 19, 1464-1475