Carlo Cecchetto


Carlo Cecchetto is currently “Professore Ordinario” at the University of Milan-Bicocca (3 months each year) and “Directeur de Recherché” at CNRS (Unité Mixte de Recherche  7023 “Structures Formelles du Langage” in Paris, 9 months each year).

After pursuing graduate studies at the Universities of Milan and Geneva, he has held research and teaching positions at San Raffaele Institute in Milan, at the Kanda University in Tokyo and at the University of Siena.

His research interests includes the syntax of natural languages, the study of the syntax-semantics interface, the role of working memory in language comprehension and the (psycho)linguistics of sign languages. His publication in the last ten years include numerous articles in peer-reviewed journals (including Language, Linguistic Inquiry, Natural Language Semantics, Natural Language and Linguistic Theory, Syntax, Lingua, Applied Psycholinguistics, Cognition, Cortex, Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Neuropsychologia, Cognitive Neuropsychology, Experimental Brain Research, Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education and Aphasiology).

He has edited various books and has co-authored a monograph for MIT Press. He is currently the leader of a working package in the Horizon 2020 project SIGN-HUB (“The Sign Hub: preserving, researching and fostering the linguistic, historical and cultural heritage of European Deaf signing communities with an integral resource”).

Upcoming Events

December 5, 2023
  • BIL Seminar: Victoria Sánchez-Gómez December 5, 2023 @ 11:00 am - 12:30 pm

    'Exploring narrative abilities of Spanish-speaking children with intellectual and developmental disabilities: Assessment and Intervention'

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December 14, 2023
  • Seminario CIRCLeS: Francesco Pavani December 14, 2023 @ 5:30 pm - 7:00 pm

    Plasticità cerebrale e sordità: discutere lo stato dell'arte per superare alcune concezioni fuorvianti

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December 19, 2023
  • BIL Seminar: Shenai Hu December 19, 2023 @ 11:00 am - 12:30 pm

    'Comprehension and production of relative clauses by Chinese children with developmental language disorder'

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