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It's Been Said Before

By Orin Hargraves

It's Been Said Before "examines why certain phrases become clichés and why they should be avoided -- or why they still have life left in them."

New from Cambridge University Press!


Sounds Fascinating

By J. C. Wells

How do you pronounce biopic, synod, and Breughel? - and why? Do our cake and archaic sound the same? Where does the stress go in stalagmite? What's odd about the word epergne? As a finale, the author writes a letter to his 16-year-old self.

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Journal Title: Journal of Child Language
Volume/Issue:   41 / 4
Date: 2014
Table of Contents: Phonological reduction in maternal speech in northern Australian English: change over time
by Heather Buchan, Caroline Jones
pp 725-755

Effects of focus and definiteness on children's word order: evidence from German five-year-olds' reproductions of double object constructions
by Barbara Höhle, ROBIN HÖRNIG, THOMAS WESKOTT, Selene Knauf, Agnes Krüger
pp 780-810

JCL volume 41 issue 4 Cover and Back matter
by pp b1-b6

Resumptive elements aid comprehension of object relative clauses: evidence from Persian
by Ramin Rahmany, Hamdeh Marefat, Evan Kidd
pp 937-948

Acquisition of the polarity sensitive item renhe ‘any’ in Mandarin Chinese
by AIJUN HUANG, Stephen Crain
pp 861-889

Lexical and phrasal prominence patterns in school-aged children's speech
by Irina A. Shport, Melissa A. Redford
pp 890-912

Infinitives or bare stems? Are English-speaking children defaulting to the highest-frequency form?
by Sanna Heini Maria Räsänen, Ben Ambridge, Julian M. Pine
pp 756-779

The hyperarticulation hypothesis of infant-directed speech
by Alejandrina Cristia, Amanda Seidl
pp 913-934

Children choose their own stories: the impact of choice on children's learning of new narrative skills
by Kiren Khan, Keith Nelson, Elisabeth Whyte
pp 949-962

JCL volume 41 issue 4 Cover and Front matter
by pp f1-f2

The interaction of gesture, intonation, and eye-gaze in proto-imperatives
by Thea Ruth Cameron-Faulkner
pp 842-860

The hyperarticulation hypothesis of infant-directed speech* – CORRIGENDUM
by pp 935-935

Number dissimilarities facilitate the comprehension of relative clauses in children with (Grammatical) Specific Language Impairment
by Flavia Adani, MATTEO FORGIARINI, Maria Teresa Guasti, Heather K. J. Van Der Lely
pp 811-841

Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Linguistic Field(s): Discourse Analysis
General Linguistics
Language Acquisition
Subject Language(s): Chinese, Mandarin
Persian, Iranian
LL Issue: 25.2772