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<p>We acquired <strong>continuous fast event-related FMRI</strong> during visually cued overt production of exclusively German and English vowels and syllables. We analyzed data from 13 university students, native speakers of German and sequential English bilinguals. </p> <p>The production of non-native English sounds was associated with <strong>increased activity of the left primary sensori-motor cortex, bilateral cerebellar hemispheres (lobule VI), left inferior frontal gyrus, and left anterior insula</strong> compared to native German sounds. The contrast German &gt; English sounds was not statistically significant. </p> <p>Our results emphasize that the production of non-native speech requires additional neural resources already on a basic phonological level in sequential bilinguals.</p>
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