For readers new to this type of studies, we would recommend the following article:
Whalen, D. H., & McDonough, J. (2015). Taking the Laboratory into the Field. Annual Review of Linguistics, 1(1), 395-415.
For language acquisition, you can look at this 2015 special issue:First Language, 35 (4-5): Indigenous children’s language: Acquisition, preservation and evolution of language in minority contexts
You could also have a look at the 2015 special issue of Language, Cognition, and Neuroscience: “Laboratory in the Field: Advances in cross-linguistic psycholinguistics”, in particular the introductory article. Our paper in this issue is: Kgolo, N., & Eisenbeiss, S. (2015). The role of morphological structure in the processing of complex forms: Evidence from Setswana deverbative nouns. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience, 9, .1116-1133. The editors for the special issue were Alice C. Harris, T.Florian Jaeger, and Elisabeth Norcliffe. Florian Jaeger has written a blog post about the special issue that you can find on his blog.
Some more readings:
Butler, L, Jaeger, T. F, & Bohnemeyer, J. (2011). Psycholinguistics and under-represented languages: Number in Yucatec Maya sentence production. Poster presented at the West Coast Conference on Formal Linguistics.
Butler, L., Jaeger, T. F., Furth, K., Lemieux, A., Gallo, C. G. & Bohnemeyer, J. (2010). Psycholinguistics in the field: Accessibility-driven production in Yukatek Maya. Poster presented at the Cuny Conference on Sentence Processing.
Butler, L. K., Bohnemeyer, J. B., and Jaeger, T. F. (to appear). Plural marking in Yucatec Maya at the syntax-processing interface. In Machicao y Priemer, A., Nolda, A. & Sioupi, A. (eds.) Zwischen Kern und Peripherie (Studia Grammatica, volume 75). Berlin: Akademie-Verlag.
Clemens, L. E., Coon, J., Graff, P., López, N. A., Morgan, A., Pedro, P. M. & Polinsky, M. (2012). Experimental Design for Field Linguists. Presentation at the 2012 Annual Meeting of the Linguistic Society of America. Symposium: Psycholinguistic Research on Less-Studied Languages.
Demuth, K, Moloi, F., & Machobane, M. (2010). Three-year-olds’ comprehension, production, and generalization of Sesotho passives. Cognition, 115 (2), 238-251.
Demuth, K., Machobane, M., & Moloi, F., & Odato, C. (2005). Learning Animacy Hierarchy Effects In Sesotho Double Object Applicatives. Language, 81 (2), 421-447.
Francom, J., LaCross, A., & Ussishkin, A. (2010). How specialized are specialized corpora? Behavioral evaluation for corpus representativeness for Maltese. Proceedings of the Language Resource Evaluation Conference, Malta.
Gagliardi, A., & Lidz, J. (2014). Statistical insensitivity in the acquisition of Tsez noun classes. Language, 90(1), 58-89.
Kgolo, N., & Eisenbeiss, S. (2015). The role of morphological structure in the processing of complex forms: Evidence from Setswana deverbative nouns. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience, 9, .1116-1133.
McDonough, J., & Willie, M. A. (2000). Allowable variability: A preliminary investigation of word recognition in Navajo. University of Rochester: Working Papers in the Language Sciences, Spring 00-1, 1-23.
O’Grady, W., Schafer, A.J., Perla, J., Lee, O-S. & Wieting, J. (2009). A psycholinguistic tool for the assessment of language loss: The HALA project. Language Documentation and Conservation 3(1). 100-112.
Proctor, M., Bundgaard-Nielsen, R. L., Best, C., Goldstein, L., Kroos, C., & Harvey, M. (2010, December). Articulatory modelling of coronal stop contrasts in Wubuy. In Proceedings of the 13th Australasian international conference on speech science and technology (Vol. 90193). Melbourne: La Trobe Univ. Press.
Saah, K. K., & Goodluck, H. (1995). Island effects in parsing and grammar: evidence from Akan. Linguistic review, 12, 381-409.
Sauppe, S., Norcliffe, E., Konopka, A. E., & Levinson, S. C. (2013, July). Dependencies first: Eye tracking evidence from sentence production in Tagalog. In CogSci 2013: The 35th annual meeting of the Cognitive Science Society (pp. 1265-1270). Cognitive Science Society.