Publications and Presentations

Peer-reviewed Journal Articles

  • Reinisch, E., & Bosker, H. R. (2022). Encoding speech rate in challenging listening conditions: white noise and reverberation. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 84, 2303-2318. doi: 10.3758/s13414-022-02554-8. open access
  • Derawi, H., Reinisch, E., & Gabay, Y. (2022). Increased reliance on top-down information to compensate for reduced bottom-up use of acoustic cues in dyslexia. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 29, 281–292. doi: 10.3758/s13423-021-01996-9. open access
  • Pucher, M., Kranawetter, K., Reinisch, E. , Koppensteiner, W., & Lenz, A. (2022). Perceptual effects of interpolated Austrian and German standard varieties. Speech Communication, 141, 107-120. doi: 10.1016/j.specom.2022.04.003.
  • Reese, H. & Reinisch, E. (2022). Cognitive load does not increase reliance on speaker information in phonetic categorization. JASA Express Letters, 2, 055203. doi: 10.1121/10.0009895 open access
  • Llompart, M., Eger, N. A., & Reinisch, E. (2021). Free allophonic variation in native and second language spoken word recognition: the case of the German rhotic. Frontiers in Psychology: Language Sciences, 12, 711230. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2021.711230. open access
  • Llompart, M., & Reinisch, E. (2021). Lexical representations can rapidly be updated in the early stages of second-language word learning. Journal of Phonetics, 88, 101080. doi: 10.1016/j.wocn.2021.101080
  • Reinisch, E., Juhl, K. I., & Llompart, M. (2020). The impact of free allophonic variation on the perception of second language phonological categories. Frontiers in Communication: Language Sciences, 5, article 47. doi: 10.3389/fcomm.2020.00047. open access
  • Bosker, H.-R., Sjerps, M. J., & Reinisch, E. (2020). Spectral context effects are modulated by selective attention in 'cocktail party' settings. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 82, 1318–1332. doi: 10.3758/s13414-019-01824-2. open access
  • Bosker, H.-R., Sjerps, M. J., & Reinisch, E. (2020). Temporal contrast effects in human speech perception are immune to selective attention. Scientific Reports, 10, 5607. doi: 10.1038/s41598-020-62613-8. open access
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2020). The phonological form of lexical items modulates the encoding of challenging second-language sound contrasts. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 46, 1590–1610. doi: 10.1037/xlm0000832.
  • Mitterer, H., Eger, N. A., & Reinisch, E. (2020). My English sounds better than yours: Second-language learners perceive their own accent as better than that of their peers. PLoS ONE 15(2): e0227643. doi: 10.1371/journal. pone.0227643 open access
  • feature on LMU website in German and English see "reserach" for further links to media echo.
  • Reinisch, E. & Penney, J. (2019). The role of vowel length and glottalization in German learners' perception of the English coda stop voicing contrast. Laboratory Phonology: Journal of the Association for Laboratory Phonology, 10(1), 18. doi: 10.5334/labphon.176 open access
  • Eger, N. A., Mitterer, H., & Reinisch, E. (2019). Learning a new sound pair in a second language: Italian learners and German glottal consonants. Journal of Phonetics, 77, 100917. doi: 10.1016/j.wocn.2019.100917
  • Eger, N. A., & Reinisch, E. (2019). The impact of one's own voice and production skills on word recognition in a second language. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 45, 552-571. doi: 10.1037/xlm0000599 pdf
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  • Eger, N. A., & Reinisch, E. (2019). The role of acoustic cues and listener proficiency in the perception of accent in non-native sounds. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 41, 179-200. doi: 10.1017/S0272263117000377 pdf
  • Gabay, Y., Najjar, I., & Reinisch, E. (2019). Another temporal processing deficit in individuals with developmental dyslexia: the case of normalization for speaking rate. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Reserach, 62, 2171-2184. doi: 10.1044/2019_JSLHR-S-18-0264
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2019). The robustness of lexical representations in a second language relates to phonetic flexibility for difficult sound contrasts. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 22, 1085-1100. doi:10.1017/S1366728918000925 pdf
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2019). Imitation in a second language relies on phonological categories but does not reflect the productive usage of difficult sound contrasts. Language and Speech, 62, 594-622. doi: 10.1177/0023830918803978 pdf
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2018). Acoustic cues, not phonological features, drive vowel perception: Evidence from height, position and tenseness contrasts in German vowels. Journal of Phonetics, 67, 34-48. doi: 10.1016/j.wocn.2017.12.001 pdf
  • Mitterer, H., Reinisch, E. & McQueen, J. M. (2018). Allophones, not phonemes in spoken-word recognition. Journal of Memory and Language, 98. 77-92. doi: 10.1016/j.jml.2017.09.005 pdf
  • Bosker, H.-R., & Reinisch, E. (2017). Foreign languages sound fast: evidence from implicit rate normalization. Frontiers in Psychology: Language Sciences, 8. Article 1063. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2017.01063. open access
  • Bosker, H.-R., Reinisch, E. & Sjerps, M. J. (2017). Cognitive load makes speech sound fast, but does not modulate acoustic context effects. Journal of Memory and Language, 94, 166-176. doi: 10.1016/j.jml.2016.12.002
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2017). Articulatory information helps encode lexical contrasts in a second language. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 43, 1040-1056. doi: 10.1037/xhp0000383 pdf
  • Mitterer, H. & Reinisch, E. (2017). Surface forms trump underlying representations in functional generalizations in speech perception: the case of German devoiced stops. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience, 32. 1133-1147. doi: 10.1080/23273798.2017.1286361 pdf
  • Mitterer, H. & Reinisch, E. (2017). Visual speech influences speech perception immediately but not automatically. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 79, 660-678. doi: 10.3758/s13414-016-1249-6 pdf
  • Reinisch, E. (2016). Speaker-specific processing and local context information: the case of speaking rate. Applied Psycholinguistics, 37, 1397-1415. doi: 10.1017/S0142716415000612 pdf
  • Reinisch, E. (2016). Natural fast speech is perceived as faster than linearly time-compressed speech. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics,78, 1203-1217. doi: 10.3758/s13414-016-1067-x pdf
  • Reinisch, E. & Mitterer, H. (2016). Exposure modality, input variability and the categories of perceptual recalibration. Journal of Phonetics, 55, 96-108. doi: 10.1016/j.wocn.2015.12.004 pdf
  • Dingemanse, M., Schuerman, W. L., Reinisch, E., Tufvesson, S., & Mitterer, H. (2016). What sound symbolism can and cannot do: testing the iconicity of ideophones from five languages. Language, 92, e117-133. doi: 10.1353/lan.2016.0034 pdf
  • Mitterer, H. & Reinisch, E. (2015). Letters don't matter: No effect of orthography on the perception of conversational speech.Journal of Memory and Language, 85, 116-134. doi: 10.1016/j.jml.2015.08.005 pdf
  • Sjerps, M. J. & Reinisch, E. (2015). Divide and conquer: how perceptual contrast sensitivity and perceptual learning cooperate in reducing input variation in speech perception. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 41, 710-722. doi: 10.1037/a0039028 pdf
  • Reinisch, E., Wozny, D., Mitterer, H. & Holt, L. L. (2014). Phonetic category recalibration: What are the categories? Journal of Phonetics, 45, 91-105. doi: 10.1016/j.wocn.2014.04.002 pdf
  • Reinisch, E. & Holt, L. L. (2014). Lexically-guided phonetic retuning of foreign-accented speech and its generalization. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 40,539-555. doi: 10.1037/a0034409 pdf
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  • Korecky-Kröll, K., Dressler, W. U., Freiberger, E., Reinisch, E., Mörth, K. & Libben, G. (2014). Morphonotactic and phonotactic processing in German-speaking adults. Language Sciences, 46, 48-58. doi: 10.1016/j.langsci.2014.06.006
  • Mitterer, H. & Reinisch, E. (2013). No delays in application of perceptual learning in speech recognition: evidence from eye tracking. Journal of Memory and Language, 69,527-545. doi: 10.1016/j.jml.2013.07.002 pdf
  • Reinisch, E., & Sjerps, M. J. (2013). The uptake of spectral and temporal cues in vowel perception is rapidly influenced by context. Journal of Phonetics, 41,101-116. doi: 10.1016/j.wocn.2013.01.002 pdf
  • Reinisch, E., Weber, A., & Mitterer, H. (2013). Listeners retune phoneme categories across languages. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 39, 75-86. doi:10.1037/a0027979 pdf
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & Nygaard, L. C. (2013). Tone of voice guides word learning in informative referential contexts. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 66, 1227-1240. doi: 10.1080/17470218.2012.736525 pdf
  • Reinisch, E., & Weber, A., (2012). Adapting to suprasegmental lexical stress errors in foreign-accented speech. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 132, 1165-1176. doi: 10.1121/1.4730884 pdf
  • Korecky-Kröll, K., Libben, G., Stempfer, N., Wiesinger, J., Reinisch, E., Bertl, J. & Dressler, W. U. (2012). Helping a crocodile to learn German plurals: Children's online judgment of actual, potential, and illegal plural forms. Morphology, 22, 35-65. doi: 10.1007/s11525-011-9191-8
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J. M. (2011). Speaking rate from proximal and distal contexts is used during word segmentation. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 37, 978-996. doi: 10.1037/a0021923
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J. M. (2011). Speaking rate affects the perception of duration as suprasegmental lexical-stress cue. Language and Speech, 54, 147-166. doi: 10.1177/0023830910397489
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J. M. (2010). Early use of phonetic information in spoken word recognition: Lexical stress drives eye-movements immediately. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 63, 772-783. doi: 10.1080/17470210903104412

Book Chapters and Editorials

  • Harrington, J., Pouplier, M. & Reinisch, E. (2019). Introducing abstraction, diversity, and speech dynamics. Laboratory Phonology: Journal of the Association for Laboratory Phonology 10(1): 12, 1–5. doi: 10.5334/labphon.205
  • Reinisch, E. & Mitterer, H. (2021). Phonetics and eye-tracking. in Knight, R.-A., & Setter, J. (Eds). The Cambridge Handbook of Phonetics. Chapter 18.

Published Conference Proceedings Papers

  • Wolfswinkler, K. & Reinisch, E. (2016). The impact of accent familiarity on the perception of difficult sound contrasts for German learners of English. in: Draxler, C. & Kleber, F. (eds.) Proceedings of the 12. Conference on Phonetics and Phonology in the German Speaking Countries. Ludwig Maximilian University Munich, Germany. (pp. 232-236). pdf
  • Reinisch, E. & Mitterer, H. (2015). Perceptual learning in speech is phonetic, not phonological: evidence from final consonant devoicing. Proceedings of the 18th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. Glasgow, UK. pdf
  • Schindler, C. & Reinisch, E. (2015). Tracking the temporal relation between speaker recognition and processing of phonetic information. Proceedings of the 18th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. Glasgow, UK. pdf
  • Bosker, H. R. & Reinisch, E. (2015). Normalization for speechrate in native and nonnative speech. Proceedings of the 18th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. Glasgow, UK. pdf
  • Reinisch, E. & Weber, A. (2011). Adapting to lexical stress in a foreign accent. in: Lee, Wai-Sum & Zee, Eric (eds.) Proceedings of the 17th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. Hong Kong, China: Department of Chinese, Translation and Linguistics, City University of Hong Kong (pp. 1678-1681). pdf
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J.M. (2008). The strength of stress-related lexical competition depends on the presence of first-syllable stress. Proceedings of Interspeech 2008 (p. 1954). Brisbane, Australia.
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J. M. (2008). Lexical stress information modulates the time-course of spoken-word recognition. Proceedings of Acoustics'08 (pp. 3183-3188). Paris: Société Française d'Acoustique. pdf

Other Publications

  • Reinisch, E. (2010). Processing the fine temporal structure of spoken words. Ede, The Netherlands: Ponsen and Looijen. (Dissertation to obtain the degree of doctor in Social Sciences at Radboud University, Nijmegen)
  • Reinisch, E. (2005). What we (don't) perceive as foreign accent. Grazer Linguistische Studien 64, 69-85. (Based on MA thesis, University of Vienna)

Invited Talks

  • Reinisch, E. Speech perception and production in a second language: why we improve only marginally. Laboratory Phonology 17, virtual edition (Vancouver, Canada); 07.07.2020
  • Reinisch, E. Using speechrate for word recognition in sub-optimal listening conditions. Workshop on Rate and Rhythm in Speech Recognition, MPI for Psycholinguistics, Nijmegen, The Netherlands; 13.12.2019
  • Reinisch, E. My English is better than yours: a self-benefit for listening to accented speech in a second language. Linguistics Colloquium, LMU Munich, Germany; 03.07.2019
  • Reinisch, E. Variability and flexibility in spoken language processing. Department of Psychology and Cognitive Sciences, University of Trento, Rovereto, Italy; 22.06.2019
  • Reinisch, E. The relation between the perception and production of second language sound contrasts. Hanyang Interntional Symposium on Phonetics and Cognitive Sciences of Language 2018, Seoul, South Korea; 18.05.2018
  • Reinisch, E. The role of acoustic cues and articulatory feedback in recognizing words in a second language. Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, Nijmegen, The Netherlands; 02.11.2016
  • Reinisch, E. Second language listening: sounds, the lexicon, and speech production. Hanyang University, Seoul, South Korea; 19.08.2016
  • Reinisch, E. Is perceptual learning in speech phonetic or phonological? Workshop on Phonetic Processing and Learning, Eberhard-Karls-Univerisät Tübingen; 26.06.2015
  • Reinisch, E. How adaptation to accents may reveal the units of speech perception Linguistics Circle Seminar Series, Institute of Linguistics, University of Malta. 27.02.2015
  • Reinisch, E. What foreign-accented speech can tell us about the units of speech perception Guest Lecture Series, Institute for Natural Language Processing, University of Stuttgart. 24.11.2014
  • Reinisch, E. Do you hear beer or deer? Flexibility of speech categories Lunchtime Talk Series, Department of Psychology, LMU Munich. 17.04.2013
  • Reinisch, E. Phonetic category retuning: What are listeners adapting to? "Phonatics" group, Northwestern University. 05.11.2012
  • Mitterer, H. & Reinisch, E. Perceptual learning in speech is a rudimentary and robust process. Department of Psychology, Ohio State University. 20.08.2012
  • Reinisch, E. How acoustic variability helps and hot harms spoken word recognition. Institut für Phonetik und Sprachverarbeitung, Ludwig-Maximilians Universität München. 27.01.2011
  • Reinisch, E. Speech is fast and hot: acoustic variability in spoken word recognition and word learning. Courant Lecture Series, Georg-August-Universität Göttingen. 19.01.2011
  • Reinisch, E. Speaking rate context affects online word segmentation: Evidence from eye tracking. Summer Workshop of the Dutch Phonetic Society, Leiden, The Netherlands. 05.06.2009
  • Reinisch, E. Speaking rate affects online speech perception. Experimental Linguistics Talks in Utrecht, Utrecht, The Netherlands. 27.10.2008

Conference Presentations

  • Weihs, N., Bucar Shigemori, L. S. & Reinisch, E. (2022). Investigating the alveolar trill [r] – a pilot study on rhotics as a social marker in Lower Austria. Ultrafest X. Conference on Ultrasound Imaging for Speech and Language Research. Manchester, United Kingdom, 3-4 November, 2022.
  • Alderton, R., Rodriquez, F., Pouplier, M., Carignan, C., Lo, J. J. H., Evans, B., & Reinisch, E. (2022). Individual variation in anticipatory nasal coarticulation in German. Phonetik und Phonologie im deutschsprachigen Raum (P&P18), Bielefeld, Germany, 06.-07. October 2022
  • Rodriquez, F., Alderton, R., Pouplier, M., Carignan, C., Lo, J. J. H., Evans, B., & Reinisch, E. (2022). Individual variability and contrast in French anticipatory nasal coarticulation. Phonetik und Phonologie im deutschsprachigen Raum (P&P18), Bielefeld, Germany, 06.-07. October 2022
  • Oschkinat, M., Reinisch, E., & Hoole, P. (2022). Temporal perturbation of quantity contrastsbetween and within a lexical category. 8th International Conference on Speech Motor Control. Groningen, the Netherlands, 24-27 August, 2022.
  • Reese Klubach, H. & Reinisch, E. (2022). No effect on the weighing of speaker information when listening in adverse conditions. LabPhon18, virtual, 23-25 June 2022.
  • Reinisch, E. & Gu, X. (2022). When shared phonemes differ: The case of rhotic allophones for Mandarin learners of German. New Sounds 2022 (10th International Symposium on the Acquisition of Second Language Speech), Barcelona, Spain, 20-22 April, 2022.
  • Mitterer, H., Weihs, N. & Reinisch, E. (2022). Cross-dialect and cross-language perception of speech reductions: The case of Dutch and German -en” poster presentation New Sounds 2022 (10th International Symposium on the Acquisition of Second Language Speech), Barcelona, Spain, 20-22 April, 2022.
  • Schmid, C. & Reinisch, E.. (2022). Phonetic categories of similar L1 and L2 phonemes in the production of late and proficient bilingual speakers. New Sounds 2022 (10th International Symposium on the Acquisition of Second Language Speech), Barcelona, Spain, 20-22 April, 2022.
  • Carignan, C., Lo, J.J.H., Pouplier, M., Rodriquez, F., Alderton, R., Reinisch, E. & Evans, B. (2022). Coarticulatory variability and phonological constraints. BAAP 2022 (Colloquium of the British Association of Academic Phoneticians). York, UK, (virtual), 4–8 April, 2022.
  • Weihs, N., Reinisch, E., & Mitterer, H. (2021). Canonical-form over frequency advantage in recognizing reduced word forms: the case of Dutch -en in the Netherlands and Flanders. 46th Austrian Linguistics Meeting, Vienna, Austria, (virtual) 10-12 December, 2021.
  • Weihs, N., Reinisch, E., & Mitterer, H. (2021). Over de herkenning van (licht) gereduceerde woorden - het suffix -en in het Vlaams en het Nederlands. Dag van de Fonetiek, Amsterdam, The Netherlands, 17 December, 2021.
  • Reinisch, E., Eger, N., & Llompart, M. (2021). Rhotic allophones in native and non-native spoken-word recognition. R-atics, Lausanne, Switzerland, 18-19 November, 2021.
  • Derawi, H., Reinisch, E., & Gabay, Y. (2021). Increased reliance on top-down information to compensate for reduced bottom-up usage of acoustic cues in dyslexia. 62nd annual meeting of the Psychonomic Society (virtual), November 4-7, 2021.
  • Reese Klubach, H. & Reinisch, E. (2021). Dual-tasking increases reliance on speaker information in phonetic categorization. Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Paris, France (virtual), September 2-4, 2021
  • Reinisch, E., (2021). Using eye-tracking to measure the uptake of fine phonetic detail during speech perception. DAGA 2021, Jahrestagung für Akustik, Vienna, Austria, 15-18 August, 2021.
  • Oschkinat, M., Reinisch, E., & Hoole, P. (2021). Temporal auditory feedback perturbation – advantages and limits. DAGA 2021, Jahrestagung für Akustik, Vienna, Austria, 15-18 August, 2021.
  • Mitterer, H., Eger, N. A., & Reinisch, E.. (2021). My English sounds better than yours: Second-language learners perceive their own accent as better than that of their peers. Trends in pedagogical transmission of prosody, Konstanz, Germany (virtual), 12-13 October, 2021.
  • Reinisch, E. (2019). Mein Englisch klingt besser als deins: Wieso bemerken wir unseren eigenen Akzent im Englischen nicht so sehr wie den Akzent anderer? 45. Österreichische Linguistiktagung, Salzburg, Austria, December 2019.
  • Oschkinat, M., Reinisch, E., & Hoole, P. (2019). Real-time auditory feedback perturbation of German quantity contrasts. 177th Meeting of the Acoustical Society of America, Louisville, KY, USA, May 2019.
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2019). Minimal pairs facilitate the differentiation of difficult second language sounds during novel word learning. L2 Pronunciation Research Workshop: bridging the gap between research and practice, Barcelona, Spain, June 2019.
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2019). Same or different? Encoding a difficult second-language sound contrast into novel minimal word pairs. Experimental Psycholinguistics Conference (EPC), Palma de Mallorca, Spain, June 2019.
  • Mitterer, H., Eger, N. A., & Reinisch, E. (2019). How Italian L2 learners deal with two glottal sounds in German. Experimental Psycholinguistics Conference (EPC), Palma de Mallorca, Spain, June 2019.
  • Bosker, H.-R., Reinisch, E. & Sjerps, M. J. (2018). Normalizing vowels at a cocktail party. 24th Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Berlin, Germany, Spetember 2018.
  • Bosker, H.-R., Reinisch, E. & Sjerps, M. J. (2018). Attending fast and slow cocktail parties: unattended speech rates influence preception of an attended talker. 24th Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Berlin, Germany, September 2018.
  • Eger, N., Mitterer, H., & Reinisch, E. (2018). Processing of German /h/ and /ʔ/ by Italian learners. 14. Tagung Phonetik und Phonologie im deutschsprachigen Raum, Vienna, Austria, September 2018.
  • Oschkinat, M., Reinisch, E., & Hoole, P. (2018). Temporal perturbation of German quantity contrasts. 14. Tagung Phonetik und Phonologie im deutschsprachigen Raum, Vienna, Austria, September 2018.
  • Bosker, H.-R., Reinisch, E. & Sjerps, M. J. (2018). Selective attention to a specific talker does not change the effect of surrounding acoustic context. LabPhon16, Lisbon, Portugal, June 2018.
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (accepted). Imitation is not usage: L2 learners can imitate sound contrasts even if they do not use them. LabPhon16, Lisbon, Portugal, June 2018.
  • Gabay Y., Najjar I.J., & Reinisch, E. (2018). Normalization for speechrate in individuals with developmental dyslexia. The Fifth Conference on Cognition Research of the Israeli Society for Cognitive Psychology, Akko, Israel, February 2018.
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2017). The robustness of lexical encoding in a second language is related to phonetic flexibility. 23rd Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Lancaster, UK, September 2017.
  • Reinisch, E., Eger, N., & Hoole, P. (2017). Lexical effects in speech motor control do not trigger perceptual learning. 23rd Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Lancaster, UK, September 2017.
  • Wolfswinkler, K. & Reinisch, E. (2016). Does accent familiarity help recognizing words in a second language? Speech Research 2016, Zagreb, Croatia, December 2016.
  • Reinisch, E. & Bosker, H.-R. (2016). Does foreign language speech sound faster than one's native language? Workshop on Second Language Prosody, Graz, Austria, November 2016.
  • Reinisch, E., Nowack, D., Eger, N. & Hoole, P. (2016). Articulatory compensation for perturbation of online-auditory feedback in a first and second language. 2nd Workshop on Psycholinguistic Approaches to Speech Recognition in Adverse Conditions (PASRAC), Nijmegen, The Netherlands, October 2016.
  • Eger, N. & Reinisch, E. (2016). The role of acoustic cues, production skills, and one's own voice in recognition of foreign-accented speech. 2nd Workshop on Psycholinguistic Approaches to Speech Recognition in Adverse Conditions (PASRAC), Nijmegen, The Netherlands, October 2016.
  • Bosker, H.-R. & Reinisch, E. (2016). Testing the 'Gabbling Foreigner Illusion': do foreign languages sound fast? 2nd Workshop on Psycholinguistic Approaches to Speech Recognition in Adverse Conditions (PASRAC), Nijmegen, The Netherlands, October 2016.
  • Bosker, H.-R., Reinisch, E. & Sjerps, M. J. (2016). Time flies when you're having fun: cognitive load makes speech sound fast. 2nd Workshop on Psycholinguistic Approaches to Speech Recognition in Adverse Conditions (PASRAC), Nijmegen, The Netherlands, October 2016.
  • Eger, N. & Reinisch, E. (2016). German learner's productions of English sound contrasts: The role of acoustic properties on accent ratings. 12. Tagung Phonetik und Phonologie im deutschsprachigen Raum, Munich, Germany, October 2016.
  • Wolfswinkler, K. & Reinisch, E. (2016). The impact of accent familiarity on the perception of difficult sound contrasts for German learners of English. 12. Tagung Phonetik und Phonologie im deutschsprachigen Raum, Munich, Germany, October 2016.
  • Fischbacher, M. & Reinisch, E. (2016). The temporal relation between talker and word recognition. 12. Tagung Phonetik und Phonologie im deutschsprachigen Raum, Munich, Germany, October 2016.
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2016). The role of articulatory information in establishing lexical contrasts in a second language. 22nd Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Bilbao, Spain, September 2016.
  • Eger, N. A. & Reinisch, E. (2016). Is accent represented in the learners' lexicon? New Sounds 2016, Aarhus, Denmark. June 2016.
  • Llompart, M. & Reinisch, E. (2016). Audiovisual feedback modulates lexical competition in a second language. New Sounds 2016, Aarhus, Denmark. June 2016.
  • Siddins, J. & Reinisch, E. (2016). Intrinsic pitch of diphthongs in lexical tone perception. LabPhon15, Ithaca, NY, USA, July 2016. (poster)
  • Bosker H.-R., Reinisch, E. & Sjerps, M. J. (2016). Listening under cognitive load makes a sentence sound fast. Workshop on Speech Processing in Realistic Environments (SPIRE), Groningen, The Netherlands, January 2016.
  • Reinisch, E. & Schindler, C. (2015). Tracking the time-course of speaker recognition relative to phonetic processing. 21st Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Valletta, Malta, September 2015. (talk)
  • Bosker, H. R. & Reinisch, E. (2015). Nonnative speech sounds fast: evidence from speechrate normalization. 21st Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Valletta, Malta, September 2015.
  • Mitterer, H. & Reinisch, E. (2014). No role for orthography in recognizing connected speech. 55th Annual Meeting of the Psychonomic Society, Long Beach, CA, USA, November 2014.
  • Reinisch, E. & Mitterer, H. (2014). Input variability and the specificity of perceptual recalibration. 20th Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Edinburgh, UK, September 2014. (talk)
  • Mitterer, H. & Reinisch, E. (2014). The role of orthography in recognizing connected speech. 20th Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing, Edinburgh, UK, September 2014. (poster)
  • Schindler, C., Reinisch, E. & Harrington, J. (2014). Perceptual speaker discrimination based on German consonants. Conference of the International Association for Forensic Phonetics and Acoustics (IAFPA), Zurich, Switzerland, August 2014.
  • Reinisch, E. (2014). What kinds of units are used in speech perception? LabPhon14, Tokyo, Japan, July 2014. (poster)
  • Reinisch, E., Wozny, D. R., Mitterer, H., & Holt, L. L. (2013). Visually-guided perceptual recalibration is phoneme-, cue-, and context-specific. Workshop on Current Issues and Methods in Speaker Adaptation, Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, USA, April 2013. poster
  • Reinisch, E., Wozny, D. R., Mitterer, H., & Holt, L. L. (2013). Visual recalibration of auditory speech affects specific acoustic cues to phonemes. Special Session "Still learning after all these years: Plasticity in adult language processing" at the Conference of Experimental Psychologists (Tagung experimentell arbeitender Psychologen, TEAP), Vienna, Austria, March 2013.
  • Mitterer, H., & Reinisch, E. (2013). No delays in application of perceptual learning in speech recognition. Special Session "Still learning after all these years: Plasticity in adult language processing" at the Conference of Experimental Psychologists (Tagung experimentell arbeitender Psychologen, TEAP), Vienna, Austria, March 2013.
  • Reinisch, E. & Holt, L. L. (2012). Listening situation modulates lexical and acoustic context effects in phonetic categorization. Abstract book of the 53rd Annual Meeting of the Psychonomic Society (p. 210). Minneapolis, MN, USA. poster
  • Mitterer, H. & Reinisch, E. (2012). Category retuning affects early stages of speech processing. Abstract book of the 53rd Annual Meeting of the Psychonomic Society (p. 208). Minneapolis, MN, USA.
  • Reinisch, E. & Holt, L. L. (2012). Lexically-guided category retuning affects low-level acoustic processing. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 132, 2053.
  • Holt, L. L. & Reinisch, E.(2012). Influence of lexical and acoustic context on phonetic categorization depends on listening situation. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 132, 1967.
  • Reinisch, E., Weber, A., & Mitterer, H. (2012). Second language phonemes can be retuned by lexical knowledge. Special Session "L2 Speech Perception in Richly Informative Environments" at the 31st Second Language Research Forum, Pittsbrugh, PA, USA, October 2012.
  • Mitterer, H., Schuerman, W., Reinisch, E., Tufvesson, S. & Dingemanse, M. (2012). The limited power of sound symbolism. Proceedings of the 16th Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing. (p.27). Riva des Garda, Italy.
  • Dressler, W. U., Freiberger, E., Korecky-Kröll, K., Reinisch, E. & Libben, G. (2012). Morphonotactic and phonotactic processing in German-speaking adults. Workshop on Phonotactic grammar: theories and models. Scuola Normale Superiore, Arezzo, Italy.
  • Reinisch, E., Weber, A., & Mitterer, H. (2011). Cross-language flexibility of phoneme boundaries. Proceedings of the 13th Winter Conference on Cognition, Brain, and Behaviour. (p. 68). Egmond aan Zee, The Netherlands.
  • Reinisch, E., Weber, A., & Mitterer, H. (2011). Listeners retune phoneme boundaries across languages (A). Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 130, 2032.
  • Reinisch, E. & Weber, A. (2011). Adapting to lexical stress errors in foreign-accented speech. in: Rönneberg, J., Johansson, H. & Westerberg, B. (eds.). Abstract book of the First International Conference on Cognitive Hearing Sciences for Communication, Linköping, Sweden: LiU-Tryck. (p. 103).
  • Reinisch, E. & Sjerps, M. J. (2011). Listeners adjust to speaking rate and spectral voice-characteristics at a single processing level. in: Rönneberg, J., Johansson, H. & Westerberg, B. (eds.). Abstract book of the First International Conference on Cognitive Hearing Sciences for Communication, Linköping, Sweden: LiU-Tryck. (p. 102).
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & Nygaard, L. C. (2011). Tone of voice as a cue to word learning. In: Bittrich, K., Blankenberger, S., & Lukas, J. (Eds.). Beiträge zur 53. Tagung experimentell arbeitender Psychologen. Lengerich, Germany: Pabst Science Publishers. (p. 138).
  • Jesse, A., Reinisch, E., & Nygaard, L. C. (2010). Learning of adjectival word meaning through tone of voice (A). Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 128, 2475.
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & Nygaard, L. C. (2010). Tone of voice helps learning the meaning of novel adjectives. Proceedings of the 16th Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing. (p. 114). York, UK.
  • Sjerps, M. J., & Reinisch, E. (2009). Speaking rate and spectral context affect the perception of the Dutch "a"-"aa" contrast. Proceedings of the 12th Winter Conference of the Dutch Psychonomic Society. (p. 41). Egmond aan Zee, The Netherlands.
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J. M. (2009). Speaking rate modulates the perception of durational cues to lexical stress. Proceedings of the 50th Annual Meeting of the Psychonomic Society (p. 172). Boston, MA, USA.
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J.M. (2009). Speaking rate modulates lexical competition in online speech perception (A). Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 125, 2657.
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J.M. (2008). Speaking rate affects the perception of word boundaries in online speech perception. Proceedings of the 14th Annual Conference on Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing (p. 28). Cambridge, UK.
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J. M. (2008). Lexical stress information modulates the time-course of spoken-word recognition (A). Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 123, 3425.
  • Korecky-Kröll, K., Stempfer, N., Wiesinger, J., Reinisch, E., Bertl, J., Libben G., & Dressler, W.U. (2008). Potential vs. illegal German noun plurals in online tests and language acquisition. 13th International Morphology Meeting: Variation and Change in Morphology. Vienna, Austria.
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J.M. (2007). Tracking over time how lexical stress information modulates spoken word recognition. Proceedings of the 11th Winter Conference of the Dutch Psychonomic Society (p. 34). Egmond aan Zee, The Netherlands.
  • Reinisch, E., Jesse, A., & McQueen, J.M. (2007) Lexical stress information rapidly modulates spoken-word recognition. Dag van de Fonetiek ("Phonetics Day" of the Dutch Phonetic Society), Utrecht, The Netherlands.
  • Reinisch, E. (2007). The use of word stress in spoken-word recognition. Max Planck Society PhD-Net Workshop. Frankfurt am Main, Germany.
  • Reinisch, E. (2005). Muttersprachler oder nicht? - Die Wahrnehmung von polnischem Akzent in österreichischem Deutsch. 33. österreichische Linguistiktagung. Graz, Austria.