This page summarizes a few representative current projects.

Current Grants:

2020–2025   The incremental mind: Prosody as a window into the gradual formation of a sentence while speaking SSHRC Insight Grant 435-2020-0705

2018–2023 Three dimensions of sentence prosody NSERC Discovery Grant. RGPIN-2018-06153

Past Grants: 

2014-2019 Breaking into the Acoustic Stream: The role of allophonic patterns in processing language. SSHRC Insight Grant 435-2014-1504. Co-PI: Meghan Clayards.

2009-2019 Canada Research Chair in Speech and Language Processing.

Relative Prosodic Boundary Strength and its Role in Encoding Syntactic Structure. (SSHRC Standard Research Grant. 2011-2014.

SSHRC Conference Grant: Experimental and Theoretical Advances in Prosody (ETAP) 2. 2012-2013

Developing mobile learning applications for the Mi’gmaq language: New opportunities for language research and revitalization.SSHRC Connection Grant. Co-Applicant.  Applicant: Jessica Coon. 2013-2014

SSHRC Partnership Development Grant. A Community/Linguistics Collaboration for Revitalizing Mi’gmaq in Listuguj. Co-applicant. Applicant: Jessica Coon. 2011-2013

La prosodie: production, perception et différences interlinguistiques (FQRSC, Établissement de nouveaux chercheurs, NP-132516. 2009-2012)

Harvesting Speech Datasets for Linguistic Research on the Web (NSF/SSHRC Digging into data Challenge. 2010-2012. With Mats Rooth at Cornell University)

Soutien aux équipes de recherche: Les interfaces de la syntaxe (PI: Lisa Travis). FQRSC team grant 144646. 2011-2015.

Effects de maturation sur l’acquisition et le traitement langagiers (PI: Lydia White. FQRSC team grant 2009-SE-130727 . Team member 2009-2010, collaborator 2010-2013)

Canada Research Chair in Speech and Language Processing (SSHRC Tier 2 Canada Research Chair. 2009-2014 )

Encoding and Retrieving Information with Prosody: Perception and Eye-Tracking Lab. Canada Foundation for Innovation (2009-2012).

Experimental and Theoretical Advances in Prosody. Funding for a conference an international conference on prosody at Cornell University. (NSF 0642660)