(* indicates graduate student co-author)
Milojevich, H. M., & Lukowski, A. F. (in press). Recall memory in children with Down syndrome and typically developing peers matched on developmental age. Journal of Intellectual Disability Research.
Lukowski, A. F., & *Milojevch, H. M. (in press). Examining recall memory in infancy and early childhood using the elicited imitation paradigm. Journal of Visualized Experiments (video forthcoming).
Lukowski, A. F., Liu, X., Peirano, P., Odio, M., & Bauer, P. J. (2015). Disposable diaper use promotes consolidated nighttime sleep and positive mother-infant interactions in Chinese 6-month-olds. Journal of Family Psychology, 29,371-381.
Lukowski, A. F., & Bell, M. A. (2015). On sleep and development: Recent advances and future directions.Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development, 80, 182-195.
Lukowski, A. F., *Phung, J. N., & *Milojevich, H. M. (2015). Language facilitates event memory in early childhood: Child comprehension, adult-provided linguistic support, and delayed recall at 16 months. Memory, 23, 848-863.
*Thomas, A. G., Monahan, K. C., Lukowski, A. F., & Cauffman, E. A. (2015). Sleep problems across development: A pathway to adolescent risk taking through working memory. Journal of Youth and Adolescence, 44, 447-464.
*Phung, J. N., *Milojevich, H. M., & Lukowski, A. F. (2014). Adult language use and infant comprehension of English: Associations with encoding and generalization across cues at 20 months. Infant Behavior and Development, 37, 465-479.
Lukowski, A. F., & *Milojevich, H. M. (2014). Sleep quality and temperament in university students: Differential associations with nighttime sleep duration and disruptions. Behavioral Sleep Medicine, 12, 1-14.
*Matthews, N. L., Goldberg, W. A., & Lukowski, A. F. (2013). Theory of mind in children with autism spectrum disorder: Do siblings matter? Autism Research, 6, 443-453.
Lukowski, A. F., & *Milojevich, H. M. (2013). Sleeping like a baby: Examining relations between habitual infant sleep, recall memory, and generalization at 10 months. Infant Behavior and Development, 36, 369-376.
*Matthews, N. L., Goldberg, W. A., Lukowski, A. F., Osann, K., Abdullah, M., Ly, A. R., Thorsen, K., & Spence, A. (2012). Does theory of mind performance differ in children with early-onset and regressive autism? Developmental Science, 15, 25-34.
Bauer, P. J., & Lukowski, A. F. (2010). The memory is in the details: Relations between memory for the specific features of events and long-term recall during infancy. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 107, 1-14.
Lukowski, A. F., Koss, M., Burden, M. J., Jonides, J., Nelson, C. A., Kaciroti, N., Jimenez, E., & Lozoff, B. (2010). Iron deficiency in infancy and neurocognitive functioning at 19 years: Evidence of long-term deficits in frontally-mediated executive processes. Nutritional Neuroscience, 13, 54-70.
Lukowski, A. F., Wiebe, S. A., & Bauer, P. J. (2009). Going beyond the specifics: Generalization of single actions, but not temporal order, at nine months. Infant Behavior and Development, 32, 331-335.
Bauer, P. J., Wiebe, S. A., Carver, L. J., Lukowski, A. F., Haight, J. C., Waters, J. M., & Nelson, C. A. (2006). Electrophysiological indices of encoding and behavioral indices of recall: Examining relations and developmental change late in the first year of life. Developmental Neuropsychology, 29, 293-320.
Wiebe, S. A., Cheatham, C. L., Lukowski, A. F., Haight, J. C., Muehleck, A. J., & Bauer, P. J. (2006). Infants’ ERP responses to novel and familiar stimuli change over time: Implications for novelty detection and memory. Infancy, 9,21-44.
Lukowski, A. F., Wiebe, S. A., Haight, J. C., Waters, J. M., Nelson, C. A., & Bauer, P. J. (2005). Forming a stable memory representation in the first year of life: Why imitation is more than child’s play. Developmental Science, 8,279-298.
Bauer, P. J., Stark, E. N., Lukowski, A. F., Rademacher, J., Van Abbema, D. L., & Ackil, J. K. (2005). Working together to make sense of the past: Mothers’ and children’s use of internal states language. Journal of Cognition and Development, 6, 463-488.