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- Meuller, Nicole
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- 47 figures
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- 52:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam
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The aim of this edited collection is to extend our knowledge of the important phonological concept of sonority to a range of other languages (several of them under-described languages). In previous work, sonority has most often been applied to languages commonly described in the linguistics literature. In this collection we have expanded this to include languages of Africa, Asia, and the Americas, as well as phonological development in lesser reported languages. The challenges to sonority that these studies reveal is discussed in the concluding chapters where alternatives to this concept are explored.
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[Challenging Sonority] ... is successful in examining sonority by studies which cover a wide range of research questions and apply various methodologies. LinguistList
Martin J. Ball is Professor of Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics at Linkoping University, Sweden.Nicole Muller is a Professor in the Department of Clinical and Experimental Medicine, Division of Neuro and Inflammation Sciences, Speech and Language Pathology at Linkoping University, Sweden.
IntroductionMartin J. Ball and Nicole Muller1. Sonority in Natural Language: A ReviewJoan Rahilly, Queen's University, Belfast2. Sonority and the Unusual Behavior of /s/ Heather Goad, McGill University3. Relating the Sonority Hierarchy to Articulatory Timing Patterns: A Cross-linguistic PerspectiveIoana Chitoran, Universite Paris Diderot 4. Sonority in ZuluBrent Archer, University of Louisiana, Lafayette5. Sonority in Some Languages of the Cameroon Grassfields Matthew Faytak, University of California, Berkeley6. An Investigation of Sonority Theory in Mandarin Chinese Li Qiang, University of Louisiana, Lafayette7. Sonority and Syllabification in Casual and Formal Mongolian Speech Anastasia Karlsson, Lund University, and Jan-Olof Svantesson, Lund University8. Sequential Constraints on Codas in Palestinian ArabicSamira Farwaneh, University of Arizona9. Exceptions to the SSP: Evidence from Ottawa for a Metatheoretical Approach Marie Klopfenstein, Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville10. Parsing Salish Consonant Clusters Sonya Bird, University of Victoria, Canada, and Ewa Czaykowska-Higgins, University of Victoria, Canada11. Sonority in Gitksan Jason Brown, University of Auckland12. Syllable Structure in Papiamentu and the Sonority Scale Yolanda Rivera Castillo, University of Puerto Rico13. A New Sonority Degree in the Realization of the Dental Affricates /ts dz/ in ItalianChiara Meluzzi, Free University of Bozen, Italy 14. Sonority and Initial Consonant Mutation in the Celtic LanguagesMartin J. Ball and Nicole Muller15. Sonority in Acquisition: A Review Jessica Barlow, San Diego State University16. Acquisition of /s/ Clusters in a Greek-English Bilingual Child: Sonority or OCP? Mehmet Yavas, Florida International University, and Elena Babatsouli, University of Crete17. The Influence of Sonority on Cluster Acquisition by Egyptian Arabic Children Aged Two to Three YearsMona Maamoun, Alexandria University, Egypt 18. Sonority and Cluster Reduction in Typical and Atypical Phonological Development in FarsiFroogh Shooshtaryzadeh, Gazvin University, Iran19. Sonority and AphasiaMartin J. Ball, Nicole Muller and Chris Code, Exeter University20. Motivating and Explaining the Structure of Segment Sequences Mark J. Jones, City University, London