Fatemeh Nemati

Fatemeh Nemati
Persian Gulf University | PGU · Faculty of Humanities and Literature

PhD in General Linguistics

About

12
Publications
2,169
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17
Citations
Additional affiliations
January 2011 - present
Persian Gulf University
Position
  • Professor (Assistant)

Publications

Publications (12)
Article
Full-text available
In recent years large datasets of lexical processing times have been released for several languages, including English, French, Spanish, and Dutch. Such datasets have enabled us to study, compare, and model the global effects of many psycholinguistic measures such as word frequency, orthographic neighborhood (ON) size, and word length. We have comp...
Article
Full-text available
Concerning the limited capacity of working memory and drawing on Limited Attentional Capacity Model and Cognition Hypothesis, this paper examined the effect of planning time on Iranian EFL writers' performance and reported on the mediating role of educational contexts on the way of the planning process. Forty-one Iranian EFL learners in two context...
Article
Full-text available
Background Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) has led to various neurological manifestations. There is an urgent need for a summary of neuroimaging findings to accelerate diagnosis and treatment plans. We reviewed prospective and retrospective studies to classify neurological abnormalities observed in patients with the SAR...
Article
Full-text available
Background: Words in the Mental Lexicon (ML) construct semantic field through associative and/ or semantic connections, with a pervasive native speaker preference for the former. Non-native preferences, however, demand further inquiry. Previous studies have revealed inconsistent Lexical Access (LA) patterns due to the limitations in the methodology...
Article
This paper investigates the effects of drama therapy on enhancing the linguistic performance of Farsi as a second language in Azeri-Farsi bilinguals as well as their academic achievement. To that end, thirty-seven male bilingual students of Azeri and Farsi (age: 9.32 ± 1.12 years) were randomly assigned to an experimental group (N = 18) and a place...
Chapter
This paper investigates passive constructions in Persian, ranging from basic morphological passives to impersonal passives, in comparison with similar constructions with šodæn ‘to become’. The basic passive constructions (Past Participle + šodæn) coexist with a body of Noun/Adjective + šodæn sequences with passive meaning as well as copular sentenc...
Article
This article is aimed at introducing unreliable narration in a cognitive framework. To reach that aim, a brief history of the term, its origin, its definitions and redemptions is given. Then, different views about the term across a variety of frameworks such as formalism, structuralism, and cognitive approach are discussed and compared. Adapting th...
Article
Full-text available
This article is mainly focused on one of the elements of the narrative, focalization that is at work along with narration to produce desired literary effects. Focalization is basically a cognitively-minded narratological concept that deals with perceptual, psychological and ideological stances adapted in the narrative by either narrator(s) or chara...
Article
Full-text available
This study deals with the nature of N+V sequences in Persian and suggests a sub-classification of these sequences into Noun Incorporation and Complex Predication. This classification is grounded in the lexical and phrasal properties of the nouns involved in these sequences. Noun Incorporation cases are analyzed in terms of head-adjunction of the no...

Questions

Question (1)
Question
Dear all,
I am looking for a collaborator with expertise in running psycholinguistic experiments in speech production to undertake a research on competing inflectional morphology, specifically when two or three inflectional forms consistent with the sentence context compete to being selected in speech production. I hold a PhD in General Linguistics and work as an assistant professor in Iran, Persian Gulf University, English Language and Literature Department to teach linguistic courses. I have so far focused in my studies on lexical semantics, and at this phase of my studies, I am interested in exploring lexical semantics from the lens of a psycholinguist with a focus on lexical processing and access. Any further details to those interested would be provided on demand. I am looking forward to hearing from an expert to help as a mentor and joint author.

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