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Cambridge University Press по журналам "Phonology"

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  • Kaye Jonathan; Yoshida Shohei (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1990-05-01)
    The mora is defined as something of which a long syllable ((C)VV or (C)VC) consists of two and a short syllable ((C)V) consists of one (McCawley 1968). According to some linguists, languages are classified into two groups: ...
  • Zsiga Elizabeth C. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1992-05-01)
    In order to adequately describe the application of phonological rules across word boundaries, phonologists have appealed to the notion of prosodic domains (Selkirk 1980, 1986; Nespor & Vogel 1982, 1986; Kaisse 1985; Inkelas ...
  • Carpenter Angela C. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2010-12-01)
    Recent research on the acquisition of natural vs. unnatural phonological processes provides some support for the idea that learning a natural process is easier than learning an unnatural one (Wilson 2003, 2006, Pycha et ...
  • Crowhurst Megan J. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1996-12-01)
    An issue which engaged the attention of phonologists following the publication of Halle & Vergnaud's ground-breaking Essay on stress (1987a) was the proper treatment of stress systems in which iterative foot structure is ...
  • Byrd Dani (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1996-08-01)
    One of the most significant challenges in the study of speech production is to acquire a theoretical understanding of how speakers coordinate articulatory movements. A variety of work has demonstrated that articulatory, ...
  • Zwicky Arnold M.; Kaisse Ellen M.; Cowper Elizabeth A.; Rice Keren D. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1987-05-01)
    Selkirk (1986) proposes that rules of the phrasal phonology apply to a structure called P-structure that is derived from, but not isomorphic to, syntactic structure. While Selkirk claims that most rules of external sandhi ...
  • Browman Catherine P.; Goldstein Louis (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1989-08-01)
  • Sandler Wendy (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1993-08-01)
    It is generally accepted that there are three major categories of phonological elements in the signs of sign language: (i) the shape of the hand, (ii) the location of the hand on or near the body and (iii) the movement of ...
  • Connell Bruce; Ladd D. Robert (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1990-05-01)
    A great many languages of the world exhibit phenomena of FO DOWNTREND – phenomena whereby, other things being equal, the fundamental frequency (Fo) of the speaking voice declines over the course of an utterance. That much ...
  • Archangeli Diana (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1988-08-01)
    An evaluation metric in Universal Grammar provides a means of selecting between possible grammars for a particular language. The evaluation metric as conceived in Chomsky & Halle (1968; henceforth SPE) prefers the grammar ...
  • Iverson Gregory K.; Salmons Joseph C. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1995-12-01)
    The phonetic gesture of stop consonant aspiration, which is predictable in a Germanic language such as English, has been described traditionally as ranging from a ‘puff of air’ upon release of closure (Heffner 1950) to the ...
  • van der Hulst Harry (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1989-08-01)
    In this article I discuss some aspects of a model of segmental structure, in particular the representation of vowels. The central claim is that vowels can be represented in terms of three unary primitives, organised in a ...
  • Ulrich Charles H. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1994-08-01)
    Choctaw verbs form intensives by a complex procedure of (apparent) infixation, gemination and accentuation. Verbs of all shapes have two distinct intensive forms, which Ulrich (1986) distinguishes as the y-grade (involving ...
  • Cheryl A. Black (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1995-05-01)
    This paper demonstrates the role of word-internal domains in the complex verbal tonology of Kinande, a Bantu language spoken in Zaire. As Hyman (1990) details, Kinande displays sensitivity to the phrase-level prosodic ...
  • Odden David (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1990-05-01)
    Kaisse (1985) presents a theory of syntax–phonology interaction whereby a rule may require one element in the environment of the rule to ccommand another element in the environment. A crucial notion in that theory, hereafter ...
  • Kaye Jonathan (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1990-05-01)
    One of the main thrusts of the research programme known as Government Phonology has been the attempt to replace the rule component of a phonology by a group of universal principles common to all linguistic systems along ...
  • Kaye Jonathan; Lowenstamm Jean; Vergnaud Jean-Roger (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1990-05-01)
    Our aim in this paper is to address certain empirical and conceptual issues in the theory of Universal Phonology. Specifically, we will formulate a number of proposals aimed at characterising the notion ‘possible syllable' ...
  • Ohala John J. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1986-05-01)
    The purpose of evidence adduced in support of a theory is not to prove that theory true but to demonstrate that competing theories account for facts less well and thus no longer demand our attention. Evidence therefore, ...
  • Yip Moira (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1989-05-01)
    Recent work (Clements 1985; Sagey 1986) on the structure of distinctive features has analysed affricates and prenasalised stops as involving branching for the features [continuant] and [nasal] respectively. This analysis ...
  • Chan Marjorie K. M. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1991-08-01)
    An important contribution to our knowledge of tone sandhi among the Chinese dialects is Lü's (1980) article on the tones and tone sandhi behaviour of Danyang, a Wu dialect of Chinese. Lü's description of Danyang is, to ...