CFP Special Issue "Language and Cognition" in the journal "Psychology in Russia: State of the Art"

This special issue invites articles addressing the bi-directional influences between language and cognition to review recent advances in this area of interdisciplinary cognitive research. Topics may include but are not limited to processes of syntactic and semantic analysis, neurolinguistics and cognitive neuroimaging, metaphor comprehension, psychosemantics, bilingualism and cognitive aging, inner speech research, developmental language disorders and deficits, etc. Descriptions of original experimental studies, systematic reviews, as well as methodological and theoretical papers of high quality are accepted.


Instructions for authors at
Deadline for submission: October 1st, 2018
Notification of acceptance: Novemebr 1st, 2018
Publication: Scheduled for Februray, 2019

The Journal is indexed in Scopus and Web of Science.

Inquiries can be sent to Dr. Boris B. Velichkovsky,


Guest Editor: Csaba Pleh

Csaba Pleh is Distingusihed Visiting Professor at the Department of Cognitive Science , Central European University, Budapest. He is a Full Member of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences and Academia Europaea. He was the Editor in Chief of Hungarian Review of Psychology (1997-2015) and the President of the Hungarian Philosophical Association (1998-2001). He has been a fellow to Collegium Budapest, the Center for Advanced Studies in the Behavioral Sciences, Stanford, and Collegium de Lyon. In 1991-1992 and in 2004-2005, he was the György Ránki Hungarian Chair at Indiana University. His long-term research interests include history of cognitive science, psycholinguistics, the relationship between language and cognition, and linguistic developmental disorders.

Co-Editor: Boris B. Velichkovsky

Boris B. Velichkovsky is Associate Professor at the Faculty of Psychology, Moscow State University. He graduated from Berlin Free University (1998) with Master Degree in Linguistics, Psychology, and Computer Science. At focus of his research interests are experimental studies of language, working memory, cognitive control, and bilingualism.

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