*NEW!* Singh, L., Quinn, P. C., Xiao, N. G., & Lee, K. (in press). Monolingual but not bilingual infants demonstrate racial bias in social cue use. Developmental Science.

*NEW!* Singh, L., Fu, C. S. L., Seet, X. H., Tong, A. P. Y., Wang, J. L., & Best, C. T. (2018). Developmental change in tone perception in mandarin monolingual, english monolingual, and Mandarin–English bilingual infants: Divergences between monolingual and bilingual learners. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology. Click here to view abstract.

*NEW!*Singh, L. (2018) Bilingual Infants Demonstrate Advantages in Learning Words in a Third Language. Child Development. Click here to view abstract.

Singh, L. (2017) He said, she said: Effects of bilingualism on cross-talker word recognition in infancy. Journal of Child Language. Click here to view abstract.

Wewalaarachchi, T. D., Wong, L. H., & Singh L. (2017). Vowels, Consonants and Lexical Tones: Sensitivity to phonological variation in monolingual Mandarin and bilingual English-Mandarin toddlers. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology. Click here to view.

Singh, L., Fu, C.S.L., Tay, Z., Golinkoff, R. M. (2017). Novel Word Learning in Bilingual and Monolingual Infants: Evidence for a Bilingual Advantage. Child DevelopmentFirstView. Click here to view.

Escudero, P., Mulak, K.E., Fu, C.S.L., & Singh, L. (2016). More Limitations to Monolingualism: Bilinguals Outperform Monolinguals in Implicit Word Learning. Frontiers in Psychology, 7(324). DOI: 10.3389/fpsyg.2016.01218. Click here to view.

Singh, L., Tan, A., & Wewalaarachchi, T. D. (2016). Lexical Tone Variation and Spoken Word Recognition in Preschool Children: Effects of Perceptual Salience. Journal of Child Language, FirstView. DOI: 10.1017/S0305000916000325. Click here to view.

Singh, L., Poh, F. L.S. & Fu, C.S.L. (2016). Limits on Monolingualism? A Comparison of Monolingual and Bilinguals Infants’ Abilities to Integrate Lexical Tone in Novel Word Learning. Frontiers in Psychology, 7. doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2016.00667. Click here to view.

Wewalaarachchi, T. D., & Singh, L. (2016). Effects of Suprasegmental Phonological Alternations on Early Word Recognition: Evidence from Tone Sandhi. Frontiers in Psychology, 7. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2016.00627. Click here to view.

Singh, L., & Fu, C.S.L. (2016). A New View of Language Development: The Acquisition of Lexical Tone. Child Development, 87, 834–854. Click here to view.

Singh, L., & Quam, C. (2016). Can bilingual children turn one language off? Evidence from perceptual switching. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 147, 111-125. Click here to view.

Singh, L., Chee, M. (2016). Rise and fall: Effects of tone and intonation on spoken word recognition in early childhood. Journal of Phonetics, 55, 109-118.
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Singh, L., Goh, H. H., & Wewalaarachchi, T. D. (2015). Spoken word recognition in early childhood: Comparative effects of vowel, consonant and lexical tone variation. Cognition, 142, 1-11.
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Singh, L., Fu, C.S.L., Rahman, S.A., Hammed, W., Sanmugam, S., Agarwal, P., Binyan, J., Chong, Y.S., Meaney, M.J., Rifkin-Graboi, A. (2015). Back to Basics: A bilingual advantage in infant visual habituation. Child Development, 86(1), 294-302.
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Singh, L. (2014). One World, Two Languages: Cross-Language Semantic Priming in Bilingual Toddlers. Child Development, 85(2), 755–766.
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Singh, L., Tam, Hui. J., Chan, C., & Golinkoff, R. M. (2014). Influences of vowel and tone variation on emergent word knowledge: a cross‐linguistic investigation.Developmental science17(1), 94-109.
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Singh, L. & Foong, J. (2012). Influences of Lexical Tone and Pitch on Word Recognition in Bilingual Infants. Cognition, 124, 128-142.
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Singh, L., Reznick, J.S. & Liang, X. (2012). Infant word segmentation and childhood vocabulary development: A longitudinal analysis. Developmental Science, 1-14.
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Singh, L., Liederman, J. Misierwzski, R. and Barnes, J. (2011). Rapid re-acquisition of native phoneme contrasts after disuse: You do not always lose what you do not use. Developmental Science, 14(5), 949-959.
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Nadig, A., Lee, I., Singh, L., Bosshart, K. & Ozonoff, S. (2010). How does the topic of conversation affect verbal exchange and eye gaze? A comparison between typical development and high-functioning autism. Neuropsychologia, 48 (9).
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Singh, L., Nestor, S.S., Parikh, C. & Yull, A. (2009). Influences of infant-directed speech on early word recognition. Infancy, 14 (6).
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Singh, L., Nestor, S.S. & Bortfeld, H. (2008). Overcoming effects of variation on infant word recognition: Influences on word familiarity. Infancy, 13 (1).
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Singh, L. (2008). Influences of high and low variability on infant word recognition. Cognition, 106, no2, 833-870.
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Singh, L., White, K. & Morgan, J.L. (2008). Building a word-form lexicon in the face of variable input: Influences of pitch and amplitude on early spoken word recognition. Language Learning and Development. Volume 4 (2).
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Singh, L., Morgan, J., White, K. (2004). Preference and processing: The role of speech affect in early spoken word recognition. Journal of Memory and Language, Vol. 51(2), 173-189.
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Singh, L., Morgan, J. L. & Best, C. T. (2002). Infants’ listening preferences: baby talk or happy talk? Infancy, 3(3).
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Rescorla, L., Mirak, J. & Singh, L. (2000). Vocabulary growth in late talkers: Lexical development from 2;0 to 3;0. Journal of Child Language, Vol. 27 (2), 293-311.
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