Loan Phonology

Editors
| University of Connecticut, Storrs
| Université de Paris III-Sorbonne Nouvelle/ LPP, CNRS & VU University Amsterdam
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027248237 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
e-Book Open Access
ISBN 9789027288967
 

For many different reasons, speakers borrow words from other languages to fill gaps in their own lexical inventory. The past ten years have been characterized by a great interest among phonologists in the issue of how the nativization of loanwords occurs. The general feeling is that loanword nativization provides a direct window for observing how acoustic cues are categorized in terms of the distinctive features relevant to the L1 phonological system as well as for studying L1 phonological processes in action and thus to the true synchronic phonology of L1. The collection of essays presented in this volume provides an overview of the complex issues phonologists face when investigating this phenomenon and, more generally, the ways in which unfamiliar sounds and sound sequences are adapted to converge with the native language’s sound pattern. This book is of interest to theoretical phonologists as well as to linguists interested in language contact phenomena.

As of January 2019, this e-book is freely available, thanks to the support of libraries working with Knowledge Unlatched.

[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 307]  2009.  vii, 273 pp.
Publishing status: Available

For any use beyond this license, please contact the publisher at rights@benjamins.nl.

Table of Contents
“In sum, if, as the editors note in their introduction, the way in which unfamiliar sounds and sound sequences are adapted in the recipient language offers a direct window for observing how acoustic cues are categorised in terms of the distinctive features relevant to that recipient language and for studying its phonological processes in action, then this collection of essays really qualifies as a room with a splendid view. It is most certainly a must-have for every phonologist [...] and will be of great interest to linguists interested in language contact and bilingualism or multilingualism.”
Cited by

Cited by 8 other publications

ABU GUBA, MOHAMMED NOUR
2021. Gemination within English loanwords in Ammani Arabic: An Optimality-theoretic analysis. Journal of Linguistics 57:1  pp. 3 ff. Crossref logo
BATAIS, SALEH & CAROLINE WILTSHIRE
2018. Indonesian borrowing as evidence for Harmonic Grammar. Journal of Linguistics 54:2  pp. 231 ff. Crossref logo
Blevins, Juliette & Ander Egurtzegi
2017. Unexpected obstruent loss in initial obstruent–sonorant clusters: an apparent example from Basque. Phonology 34:3  pp. 507 ff. Crossref logo
DUBĚDA, Tomáš
2015. L'adaptation phonologique des emprunts : le cas des gallicismes gastronomiques en tchèque. Écho des études romanes 11:1  pp. 111 ff. Crossref logo
Gardani, Francesco
2021. On how morphology spreads. Word Structure 14:2  pp. 129 ff. Crossref logo
Kang, Yoonjung
2010. The emergence of phonological adaptation from phonetic adaptation: English loanwords in Korean. Phonology 27:2  pp. 225 ff. Crossref logo
Kim, Hyunsoon
2014. An L1 grammar-driven model of loanword adaptation. Korean Linguistics 16:2  pp. 144 ff. Crossref logo
Nizami, Muhammad Suffian, Muhammad Yaseen Khan & Tafseer Ahmed
2020.  In Intelligent Technologies and Applications [Communications in Computer and Information Science, 1198],  pp. 493 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 24 may 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.

Subjects & Metadata
BIC Subject: CFH – Phonetics, phonology
BISAC Subject: LAN011000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Phonetics & Phonology
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2009026225 | Marc record