People often use language to guide action in the real world. These
actions frequently involve objects in the immediate physical
environment, and therefore engage systems responsible for visual
perception and complex motor control in addition to language
processing. This book explores how spoken language is comprehended
and produced when a person is confronted with a visual world and a
specific task to perform on it. The chapters, written by major
figures in psycholinguistics and visual cognition, cover topics
such as scene processing, language comprehension, language
production, and the visual-world methodology. The book ties
together the evolutionarily significant domains of language,
vision, and action, and will be indispensable to scientists working
in these areas.
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