Myrto Grigoroglou is Assistant Professor in the Department of Linguistics and the Cognitive Science Program at the University of Toronto. Myrto completed her doctoral work in Linguistics and Cognitive Science at the University of Delaware. She received postdoctoral training at the University of Toronto, in the Department of Applied Psychology and Human Development at OISE. Before these, Myrto did undergraduate studies in Communication and Linguistics at the University of Athens, Greece and postgraduate studies in Communication in Université Paris 3 - Sorbonne Nouvelle, France. Myrto is broadly interested in the study of meaning; how it is acquired in development, how it is achieved in conversation and how it interacts with non-linguistic cognition.
Dr. Myrto Grigoroglou
Christiana Moser is in the first year of her PhD in the Department of Linguistics at the University of Toronto. Her background is primarily in syntax, she did her MA on the argument structure of Icelandic figure reflexives with Dr. Martha McGinnis at the University of Victoria. Christiana is interested in how the systems of morphology, syntax, and semantics work together to express the meanings that are possible in human language, especially when describing complex events where entities play more than one grammatical role. In her spare time, Christiana loves hiking, cycling, sleeping, and needle-felting.
Shenwei (Shen) Hu is currently a third year student at the University of Toronto studying Biology and Psychology. Her research interests span from empathy and morality in social psychology to human development and conversation. Outside school, Shen engages in creative pursuits such as fine arts and graphic design, as well as songwriting and theatre.
Amina is a third-year student at the University of Toronto with a Major in Cognitive Science and a minor in Computer Science and Psychology. She is interested in a wide range of human cognition subjects and the understanding of how computers have helped psychologists model and investigate human cognitive and social processes. In her spare time, Amina can be found gorging on books, watching anime, and exploring new coffee places in Toronto.
Bianca Yuen is a third-year student at the University of Toronto studying Psychology and Linguistics. Her research interest lies in understanding how language, both verbal and non-verbal, is acquired and used in everyday communication, as well as how it differs in atypical and typical development. Outside of the lab, Bianca enjoys baking and reading. A fun fact about Bianca is that she is an aunt of two very cute nieces!
© 2021 Toronto Language and Cognition Lab