Phonology and Phonetic Evidence: Papers in Laboratory Phonology IV by Bruce ConnellPhonology and Phonetic Evidence: Papers in Laboratory Phonology IV by Bruce Connell

Phonology and Phonetic Evidence: Papers in Laboratory Phonology IV

EditorBruce Connell, Amalia Arvaniti

Paperback | September 29, 1995

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The work published in Phonology and Phonetic Evidence presents an integrated phonetics-phonology approach in what has now become an established field, laboratory phonology. The volume is divided into three sections. Part I deals with the status and role of features in phonological representations; Part II, on prosody, contains among others two papers that present for the first time detailed acoustic and perceptual evidence on the rhythm rule; Part III, on articulatory organization, includes several papers that--from different perspectives--test hypotheses derived from articulatory phonology, thereby testifying to the great influence this theory has exerted in recent years.
Title:Phonology and Phonetic Evidence: Papers in Laboratory Phonology IVFormat:PaperbackProduct dimensions:420 pages, 8.98 × 5.98 × 0.94 inShipping dimensions:8.98 × 5.98 × 0.94 inPublished:September 29, 1995Publisher:Cambridge University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0521483883

ISBN - 13:9780521483889


Table of Contents

1. Introduction Bruce Connell and Amalia Arvanti; Part I. Features and Perception: 2. Intermediate properties in the perception of distinctive feature values John Kingston and Randy L. Diehl; 3. A double weak view of trading relations: comments on Kingston and Diehl Terrance M. Nearey; 4. Speech perception and lexical representations: the role of vowel nasalization in Hindi and English John J. Ohala and Manjari Ohala; 5. Processing versus representation: comments on Ohala and Ohala James M. McQueen; 6. On the status of redundant features: the case of backing and rounding Kenneth De Jong; 7. The perceptual basis of some sound patterns John J. Ohala; Part II. Prosody: 8. Stress shift: do speakers do it or do listeners hear it? Esther Grabe and Paul Warren; 9. The phonology and phonetics of the rhythm rule Irene Vogel, Timothy Bunnell, and Steven Hoskins; 10. The importance of phonological transcription in empirical approaches to 'stress shift' versus 'early accent': comments on Grabe and Warren, and Vogel, Bunnell and Hoskins Stefanie Shattuck-Hufnagel; 11. Perceptual evidence for the mora in Japanese Haruo Kubozono; 12. On blending and the mora: comments on Kubozono Mary E. Beckman; 13. Toward a theory of phonological and phonetic timing: evidence from Bantu Kathleen Hubbard; 14. On phonetic evidence for the phonological mora: comments on Hubbard Bernard Tranel; Part III. Articulatory Organization: 15. Prosodic patterns in the coordination of vowel and consonant gestures Caroline L. Smith; 16. 'Where' is timing?: comments on Smith Richard Ogden; 17. Asymmetrical prosodic effects on the laryngeal gesture in Korean Sun-Ah Jun; 18. On a gestural account of lenis stop voicing in Korean: comments on Jun Gerard J. Docherty; 19. A production and perceptual account of palatalization Daniel Recasens, Jordi Fontdevilla, and Maria Dolors Palleres; 20. An acoustic and electropalatographic study of lexical and postlexical palatalization in American English Elizabeth C. Zsiga; 21. What do we do when phonology is powerful enough to imitate phonetics: comments on Zsiga James M. Scobbie; 22. The influence of syntactic structure on [s] to [ ] assimilation Tara Holst and Francis Nolan; 23. Assimilation as gestural overlap: comments on Holst and Nolan Catherine P. Browman; 24. Orals, gutturals and the jaw Sook-Hang Lee; 25. The role of the jaw - active or passive?: comments on Lee Francis Nolan; 26. The phonetics and phonology of glottalized consonants in Lendu Didier Demolin; 27. Lendu consonants and the role of overlapping gestures in sound change: comments on Demolin Louis Goldstein; Indexes.

Editorial Reviews

"LP allows methodology in related sciences; including acoustics, psychology, information science and life sciences, and is becomming a powerful tool in shaping our knowledge of the structure of sound systems." Joyce McDonough, Phonology