Graduate Students


Sadie Camilliere

Sadie Camilliere

Sadie Camilliere is a PhD student in the UCSD/SDSU Joint Doctoral Program in Language and Communicative Disorders. She received a B.A. in Psychology and Linguistics from Swarthmore College, where she worked in the Psycholinguistics and EEG labs on projects investigating implicit and explicit processing of singular “they”.

Angélique Jaber

Angélique Jaber

Angélique Jaber is a PhD student affiliated to ENS and the Université de Paris. She received a MA in experimental and theoretical linguistics for which she did two master thesis (M1 and M2) on Kodas’ language development. After working on null subjects in the LSF grammar, she now dedicates her PhD to bimodal bilingualism and the interaction between grammars in code-blending.

meghan mcgarry

Meghan McGarry

Meghan McGarry, a JDP Student in Communicative Disorders and is interested in the psycholinguistics of American Sign Language. McGarry received her BA from Hampshire College in Amherst, MA, in which she focused on Event-Related Potential representation of indirect speech acts. McGarry is a competitive long distance runner and enjoys cross-stitching.

Emily Saunders

Emily Saunders

Emily Saunders is a PhD student in the UCSD/SDSU Joint Doctoral Program in Language and Communicative Disorders. She received a BA in English and a BA in Linguistics with a minor in American Sign Language from the University of Texas at Austin, where she worked as a research assistant in the Signed Language Lab. She has recently been working on projects studying bilingual vocabulary development in Deaf children and L2 acquisition of sign language by hearing adults.

Brennan Terhune-Cotter

Brennan Terhune-Cotter

Brennan Terhune-Cotter is a Ph.D. student in the UCSD/SDSU Joint Doctoral Program in Language and Communicative Disorders. He received a B.S. in Psychology and Behavioral Neuroscience from Randolph-Macon College. Before coming to the LLCN, he spent three years as a research associate at Rochester Institute of Technology, where he studied the development of visual temporal attention in deaf children.