Phonology

Critical Concepts in Linguistics

Author: Charles W. Kreidler

Publisher: Taylor & Francis

ISBN:

Category: Grammar, Comparative and general

Page: 664

View: 550

Phonology: Critical Concepts, the first such anthology to appear in thirty years and the largest ever published, brings together over a hundred previously published book chapters and articles from professional journals. These have been chosen for their importance in the exploration of theoretical questions, with some preference for essays that are not easily accessible.Divided into sections, each part is preceded by a brief introduction which aims to point out the problems addressed by the various articles and show their relations to one another.-

FoL

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Category: Language and languages

Page:

View: 180

Proceedings XIth ICPhs

The Eleventh International Congress of Phonetic Sciences, August 1-7, 1987, Tallinn, Estonia, U.S.S.R.

Author:

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Grammar, Comparative and general

Page: 393

View: 651

The Londo Word

Its Phonological and Morphological Structure

Author: Julianna Kuperus

Publisher:

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Category: Londo language

Page: 360

View: 130

Morphonology, the Dynamics of Derivation

Author: Wolfgang U. Dressler

Publisher: Karoma Pub

ISBN:

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 530

View: 336

A modularist examines the principles that specify how morphemes are realized phonologically; uses examples from a large number of languages including Alawa, Maung, Mangarayi and Wik-Mungkan.

Annalen

Menselijke wetenschappen. Reeks in 80

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Category: Ethnology

Page:

View: 723

Exceptional Language and Linguistics

Author: Loraine K. Obler

Publisher:

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Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 400

View: 430

In this book, leading scholars in eighteen subfields of linguistics demonstrate how research on exceptional language behaviour illuminates linguistic theory. The authors explore systematic performance phenomena which occur in groups of exceptional language speakers and exceptional language situations. These patterns suggest ways to test claims of psychological reality and to examine models of langauge production and comprehension. Both creative language use and error data provide evidence for choosing among alternative linguistic theories. The exceptional groups covered include bilinguals, children, aphasics, poets, and bureaucrats. Other papers treat exceptional language use in creoles and pidgins; in dying languages, translations, or proverbs; and in ritual, play, and sign language.

Probus

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Category: Latin language

Page:

View: 231