Phonological Structure And Phonetic Form by Patricia A. KeatingPhonological Structure And Phonetic Form by Patricia A. Keating

Phonological Structure And Phonetic Form

EditorPatricia A. Keating, Mary E. Beckman

Paperback | February 13, 2006

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Phonological Structure and Phonetic Form brings together work from phonology, phonetics, speech science, electrical engineering, psycho- and sociolinguistics. The chapters are organized in four topical sections. The first is concerned with stress and intonation; the second with syllable structure and phonological theory; the third with phonological features; and the fourth with "phonetic output." This volume will be important in making readers aware of the range of research relevant to questions of linguistic sound structure.
Title:Phonological Structure And Phonetic FormFormat:PaperbackDimensions:384 pages, 8.98 × 5.98 × 0.87 inPublished:February 13, 2006Publisher:Cambridge University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0521024080

ISBN - 13:9780521024082

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Table of Contents

1. Introduction Patricia Keating; Part I. Intonation: 2. Articulatory evidence for differentiating stress categories Mary E. Beckman and Jan Edwards; 3. 'Stress shift' as early placement of pitch accents Stefanie Shattuck-Hufnagel; 4. Constraints on the gradient variability of pitch range, or, pitch level 4 lives! D. Robert Ladd; 5. 'Gesture' in prosody Bruce Hayes; 6. What is the smallest prosodic domain? Vincent J. van Heuven; 7. The segment as smallest prosodic element: a curious hypothesis Allard Jongman; Part II. Syllables: 8. Articulatory phonetic clues to syllable affiliation Alice Turk; 9. The phonology and phonetics of extrasyllabicity in French Annie Rialland; 10. Phonetic correlates of syllable affiliation Francis Nolan; 11. Syllable structure and word structure Janet Pierrehumbert; Part III. Feature Theory: 12. The phonetics and phonology of Semitic pharyngeals John J. McCarthy; 13. Possible articulatory bases for the class of guttural consonants Louis Goldstein; 14. Phonetic evidence for hierarchies of futures Kenneth N. Stevens; 15. Do acoustic landmarks constrain the coordination of articulatory events? Louis Goldstein; Part IV. Phonetic Output: 16. Phonetic evidence for sound change in Quebec French Malcah Yaeger-Dror; 17. Polysyllabic words in the York Talk synthesis system John Coleman; 18. Phonetic arbitrariness and the input problem Keith Johnson; 19. Lip aperture and consonant releases Catherine P. Browman; 20. Change and stability in the contrasts conveyed by consonant releases John Kingston; Indexes.

Editorial Reviews

"Phonological Structure and Phonetic Form is highly recommended for researchers and students alike. It contributes in a positive way to the increasingly healthy 'interface' between phonteics and phonology, and like its predecessors in the series, it will play a significant role in the rise of laboratory phonology as a resepcted discipline." Stephen Lambacher, M.A., The Phonetician