Viktor Kharlamov

Viktor_Office

Assistant Professor of Linguistics

Ph.D., University of Ottawa

Email: vkharlamov@fau.edu

Dr. Victor Kharlamov is an Assistant Professor of Linguistics in the Department of Languages, Linguistics and Comparative Literature. He has a Ph.D. in Linguistics from the University of Ottawa, Canada. His primary area of expertise is experimental linguistics, including acoustic and articulatory phonetics, laboratory phonology and psycholinguistics. His current research deals with the phonetics-phonology interface, such as the relationship between phonological and phonetic voicing. He also works on investigating the roles of L1 phonology, orthographic knowledge and sub-phonemic detail in the production and perception of speech as well as on documenting the phonetic system of Southern Ute, a Native American language spoken in the Four Corners area of Colorado. At FAU, Dr. Kharlamov directs a newly created experimental linguistics lab and teaches introductory linguistics courses as well as courses/seminars in phonetics, phonology and psycholinguistics.

Selected Publications

Kharlamov, V. (2014). Incomplete neutralization of the voicing contrast in word-final obstruents in Russian: phonological, lexical, and methodological influences. Journal of Phonetics 43: 47-53. http://www.dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.wocn.2014.02.002

Kharlamov, V., K. Campbell & N. Kazanina (2011). Behavioural and electrophysiological evidence for early and automatic detection of phonological equivalence in variable speech inputs. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 23(11): 3331-3342. http://dx.doi.org/10.1162/jocn.2011.21606

Côté, M.-H. & V. Kharlamov (2011). The impact of experimental task on syllabification judgments: a case study of Russian. In C. Cairns & E. Raimy (eds.) Handbook of the Syllable. Leiden: Brill, 273-294. http://www.brill.com/handbook-syllable

Kazanina N., G. Dukova-Zheleva, D. Geber, V. Kharlamov & K. Tonciulescu (2008). Decomposition into multiple morphemes during lexical access: a masked priming study of Russian nouns. Language and Cognitive Processes 23(6): 800-823. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/01690960701799635

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