A bit about Louah Sirri
After obtaining my MA degree in Neuropsychology and Cognitive Psychology from Paris Descartes University, my PhD work aimed at exploring the lexical-semantic organization in the monolingual and bilingual developing brain. Following this I joined the LuCiD team at Lancaster University as a Senior Research Associate. I am currently a Lecturer at Manchester Metropolitan University
My Role in LuCiD
I was a postdoc during Phase 1, on a project investigating how joint attention and social cognitive skills are linked to language development during and beyond infancy
LuCiD publications (16) by Louah Sirri
Sirri, L., Reid, V., Parise, E. (2018). The effect of words and sounds on conceptual representations for preverbal infants. Poster presented at the 21st biennial meeting of the International Conference of Infant Studies, Philadelphia, USA.
Sirri, l., Linnert, S., Reid, V., Parise, E. (2019). The effect of Infant Directed Speech on face processing in 4-month-old infants. oster presented at the Budapest CEU Conference on Cognitive Development (BCCCD19), Budapest, Hungary.
Rämä, P., & Sirri, L. (2011). Translation priming and cross-language semantic priming in bilingual infants. Poster presented at the Aix-en-Provence Workshop on Bilingualism- neurolinguistic and psycholinguistic perspectives, Aix-en-Provence, France.
Sirri, L., Helo, A., & Rämä, P. (2013). Lexical-semantic language organization in monolingual developing brain. Poster presented at the Biennial Society of Research in Child Development, Seattle, Washington (USA).
Goyet, L., Sirri, L., & Rämä, P. (2014). ERP modulations in mono- and bilingual children: is the N400-like effect language dependent? Poster presented at the VI Dubrovnik Conference on Cognitive Science “Language and Conceptual Development”, Dubrovnik, Croatia.
Rämä, P., & Sirri, L. (2017). Do similar or distinct neural mechanisms underlie lexical-semantic processing in both languages of the bilingual children? Paper Symposium presented at Biennial Society of Research in Child Development, Austin, Texas, USA.
Sirri, L., Reid, V., & Parise, E. (2017). The effect of labels and associated sounds on object recognition. Poster presented at the 2nd Lancaster Conference on Infant and early Child Development, Lancaster, UK.
Rämä, P., Sirri, L., & Goyet, L. (2018). Event-related potentials associated with cognitive mechanisms underlying lexical-semantic processing in monolingual and bilingual 18-month-old children. Journal of Neurolinguistics, 47, 123-130
Helo, A., Sirri, L., & Rämä, P. (2013). Mechanisms of scene perception at different ages: The development of eye-movement control. Poster presented at the 17th European Conference on Eye Movements. 11-16 August, Lund, Sweden.
Sirri, L., & Rämä, P. (2015). Two languages, one mind: Within language priming in French-Spanish bilingual children. Poster presented at the Biennial Society of Research in Child Development. 19-21 March, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA.
Sirri, L., Reid, V., & Parise, E. (2016). The evocative power of words for 9-month-old infants. Poster presented at the Lancaster Conference on Infant and early Child Development. 25-27 August, Lancaster, UK.
Rämä, P., Sirri, L., & Serres, J. (2013). Development of lexical-semantic language system: N400 priming effect for spoken words in 18- and 24-month old children. Brain and Language, 125(1), 1-10.
Fagard, J., Sirri, L., & Rämä, P. (2014). Effect of handedness on the occurrence of semantic N400 priming effect in 18- and 24-month-old children. Frontiers in Psychology, 5, 1-8.
Helo, A., Sirri, L., Pannasch, S., & Rämä, P. (2014). The maturation of eye movement behavior: scene viewing characteristics in children and adults. Vision Research, 103, 83-91.
Sirri, L., & Rämä, P. (2015). Cognitive and neural mechanisms underlying semantic priming during language acquisition. Journal of Neurolinguistics, 35, 1-12.
Sirri, L., & Rämä, P. (2017). Similar and distinct neural mechanisms underlying semantic priming in the languages of the French-Spanish bilingual children. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 22(1), 93-102.