LINGUIST List 13.2282

Thu Sep 12 2002

Books: Phonology/Phonetics: Gussenhoven & Warner (eds)

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  1. Julia Ulrich, Laboratory Phonology 7, Carlos Gussenhoven & Natasha Warner (eds.)

Message 1: Laboratory Phonology 7, Carlos Gussenhoven & Natasha Warner (eds.)

Date: Thu, 12 Sep 2002 15:33:13 +0200
From: Julia Ulrich <>
Subject: Laboratory Phonology 7, Carlos Gussenhoven & Natasha Warner (eds.)


>From the series
Phonology and Phonetics
Series Editor: Aditi Lahiri

Carlos Gussenhoven and Natasha Warner (Editors)

2002. vii, 719 pages. Cloth.
Euro 88.00 / sFr 141,- / approx. US$ 88.00
ISBN 3-11-017087-6

(Phonology and Phonetics 4-1)

This volume contains a selection of the oral presentations at the
Seventh Conference on Laboratory Phonology, which was held in Nijmegen
in 2000, organised jointly by the University of Nijmegen and the Max
Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics. Following ist predecessors, it
aims to strengthen the empirical basis of current conceptions of the
phonological capacity of man and to present data that will develop or
modify those conceptions. In addition to the structure of phonological
systems, the nature of their phonetic implementation, and the
interdependence between these aspects of the speech chain, the volume
focuses on the way we process incoming speech signals and the way we
construct the surface representations made available for phonetic
implementation. There are two sections. Part 1 deals with phonological
processing and encoding. Phonological encoding refers to the retrieval
of phonological forms from the lexicon and the way in which surface
representations are constructed.

Phonological processing approaches the issue of lexical representation
by investigating the way listeners process spoken language. Part 2
deals with the relation between perceptual and articulatory aspects
and the structure of phonological systems. It emphasizes the vitality
of that relation by considering the role of new data, particularly
field work data, for the development of phonological theory, and
contains a number of striking examples of how such data can lead to
new analyses of the featural structure of segments. Additionally in
this section, empirically supported aspects of phonological theory are
put to the test in a speech recognition algorithm.

Carlos Gussenhoven & Natasha Warner

Part 1: Phonological Processing and Encoding

Daniel Jurafsky, Alan Bell & Cynthia Girand
The role of the lemma in form variation

Niels O. Schiller, Albert Costa & Angels Colom�
Phonological encoding of single words: In search of the lost syllable

Vincent J. van Heuven & Judith Haan
Temporal distribution of interrogativity markers in Dutch: A perceptual

Willem P.J. Levelt
Phonological Encoding in speech production: Comments on Jurafsky at al.,
Schiller et al., and van Heuven & Haan

Janet B. Pierrehumbert
Word-specific phonetics

Danny R. Moates, Z.S. Bond & Verna Stockmal
Phoneme Frequency in spoken word reconstruction

Haruo Kubozono
Temporal neutralisation in Japanese

Sharon Pepercamp & Emmanuel Dupoux
A typological study of stress 'deafness'

Ann R. Bradlow
Confluent talker- and listener-oriented forces in clear speech

Anne Cutler
Phonological Processing: Comments on Pierrehumbert, Moates et al.,
Kubozono, Peperkamp & Dupoux, and Bradlow

Part 2: In the laboratory and in the field: relating phonetics and

George N. Clements & Sylvester Osu
Explosives, implosives, and Nonexplosives: the phonological function of
air pressure differences in stops

Maria-Josep Sol�
Assimilatory processes and aerodynamic factors

S�nia Frota
Tonal association and target alignment in European Portuguese nuclear

Ioana Chitoran, Louis Goldstein & Dani Byrd
Gestural overlap and recoverability: Articulatory evidence from Georgian

Bruce Hayes
The Phonetics-Phonology Interface: Comments on Clements & Osu, Sol�,
Frota, and Chitoran et al.

Didier Demolin
The search for primitives in phonology and the explanation of sound
patterns: the contribution of fieldwork studies

Esther Grabe & Ee Ling Low
Acoustic correlates of rhythm class

Jos� I. Hualde, Gorka Elordieta, Gaminde I�aki & Rajka Smiljanic'
>From pitch accent to stress accent in Basque

Bert Remijsen
Lexically contrastive stress accent and lexical tone in Ma`ya

W. Leo Wetzels
Field work and phonological theory: Comments on Demolin, Grabe & Low,
Hualde et al., and Remijsen

Aditi Lahiri & Henning Reetz
Underspecified recognition

Louis Boves
Speech recognition: Comments on Lahiri & Reetz


For more information please contact the publisher:
Mouton de Gruyter
Genthiner Str. 13
10785 Berlin, Germany
Fax: +49 30 26005 222

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Thursday, January 17, 2002