theory of post-syntactic phonology
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theory of post-syntactic phonology by Hemalatha Nagarajan

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Published by T.R. Publications in Madras .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Grammar, Comparative and general -- Phonology.,
  • Grammar, Comparative and general -- Syntax.,
  • Focus (Linguistics),
  • Sandhi.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [174]-180).

StatementHemalatha Nagarajan.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsP217.3 .N34 1994
The Physical Object
Pagination180 p. :
Number of Pages180
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1253001M
ISBN 108185427437
LC Control Number94902771

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A fundamentally new approach to the theory of phonology and its relation to syntax is developed in this book, which is the first to address the question of the relation between syntax and phonology in a systematic way. This general theory differs from its predecessors in . The book's primary aim is to serve as a textbook for students of linguistics, but it is more than a textbook. The author objectively assesses and summarizes what has been learned through the ages about the sound systems of human language and also reveals some of the gaps in our knowledge/5(12).   Generative Phonology: Description and Theory provides a basic understanding of the fundamental concepts of generative phonology and the applications of these concepts in further study of phonological structure. This book is composed of 10 chapters and begins with a survey of phonology in the overall model of generative grammar and introduces the principles of phonetics to. This book covers topics in formal linguistics, intonational phonology, computational linguistics, and experimental psycholinguistics, presenting them as an integrated theory of the language faculty.

Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features. Try it now. No thanks. Try the new Google Books. Get print book. No eBook available. ; Barnes& Phonology: Theory and Analysis Larry M. Hyman Snippet view - Natural Phonology PatriciaJane Donegan and David Stampe 1. INTRODUCTION Natural phonology is a modern development of the oldest explanatory theory of phonology. Its diverse elements evolved in nineteenth-century studies of phonetics and phonetic change (Sweet, Sievers), dialect varia tion (Winteler), child speech (Passy,Jespersen), and. book book-s table table-s friend friend-s rose rose-s Nouns can do this (as well as small number of other items: demonstratives, pronouns): in English, the ability to be pluralized comes close to being a distinctive property of Nouns. If a word can be pluralized (and is not a demonstrative or a pronoun), it is a noun. Phonology: The Sound Patterns of Language • There are only a dozen or so features needed to describe every speech sound in every human language – All the languages in the world sound so different because the way the languages use speech sounds to .

This new volume on phonological theory is in some respects a continuation of the Handbook of Phonological Theory published by Blackwell in The present book was several years in the making, and refl ects both the changes that the fi eld has gone through in the years since the fi rst handbook was written, and a shift. In Lexical Phonology, the focus shifts from the rules themselves to the properties of the (lexical, syntactic, and post-syntactic) modules in which the rules apply. The result is a theory that represents an advancement in the tradition of generative phonology, while capturing what was intuitively true in the tradition of classical phonemics. 7 Natural Phonology Children with phonological disorders may: • Retain early ‘typical’ processes. • Demonstrate systematic sound preferences. • Use unusual processes. • Exhibit variable process use. Natural Phonology • A significant problem with this theory is that errors can sometimes be described. • The tables, figures, and photos that are presented throughout the book are designed to give the reader an instant reference for the precise articulation of English phonemes. The book is designed for use in undergraduate classes of phonology and phonetics. The fifth chapter is also useful for students of conversation classes.