Article published In:
Vol. 49:1 (2023) ► pp.136
Alderete, John
1995Faithfulness to prosodic heads. Manuscript, University of Massachusetts, Amherst.Google Scholar
Bauer, Robert S., and Paul K. Benedict
1997Modern Cantonese Phonology. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Beckman, Jill
1997Positional faithfulness, positional neutralization, and Shona vowel harmony. Phonology 14.11:1–46. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1998Positional Faithfulness. Doctoral dissertation, University of Massachusetts, Amherst.
Bickford, Anita C., and Rick Floyd
2006Articulatory Phonetics: Tools for Analyzing the World’s Languages. Dallas: SIL International.Google Scholar
Boersma, Paul
1998Functional Phonology: Formalizing the Interactions between Articulatory and Perceptual Drives. Doctoral dissertation, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam.
2007Some listener-oriented accounts of h-aspiré in French. Lingua 1171:1989–2054. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2009Cue constraints and their interaction in phonological perception and production. Phonology in Perception, ed. by Paul Boersma and Silke Hamann, 55–110. Berlin & New York: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boersma, Paul, and Bruce Hayes
2001Empirical tests of the gradual learning algorithm. Linguistic Inquiry 32.11:45–86. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boersma, Paul, and Silke Hamann
2009Loanword adaptation as first-language phonological perception. Loan Phonology, ed. by Andrea Calabrese and W. Leo Wetzels, 11–58. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Broselow, Ellen
2004Language contact phonology: Richness of the stimulus, poverty of the base. Proceedings of the North-Eastern Linguistic Society, ed. by Keir Moulton and Matthew Wolf, 341:1–22. Amherst, MA: Graduate Linguistic Student Association.Google Scholar
2009Stress adaptation in loanword phonology: Perception and learnability. Phonology in Perception, ed. by Paul Boersma and Silke Hamann, 191–234. Berlin & New York: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Byrd, Dani
199354,000 American stops. UCLA Working Papers in Phonetics 831:97–116.Google Scholar
Calabrese, Andrea
1988Towards a Theory of Phonological Alphabets. Doctoral dissertation, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA.
1995A constraint-based theory of phonological markedness and simplification procedures. Linguistic Inquiry 26.21:373–463.Google Scholar
2009Perception, production and acoustic inputs in loanword phonology. Loan Phonology, ed. by Andrea Calabrese and W. Leo Wetzels, 59–113. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Casali, Rod
1996Resolving hiatus. Doctoral dissertation, University of California, Los Angeles.
Cho, Taehong, and Peter Ladefoged
1999Variation and universals in VOT: Evidence from 18 languages. Journal of Phonetics 27.21:207–229. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Connelly, Mark
1994Phonological Markedness and Second Language Error Interpretation. Doctoral dissertation, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA.
Crystal, Thomas H., and Arthur S. House
1988The duration of American-English stop consonants: An overview. Journal of Phonetics 16.31:285–294. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Davidson, Lisa, and Rolf Noyer
1997Loan phonology in Huave: Nativization and the ranking of faithfulness constraints. The Proceedings of the 15th West Coast Conference on Formal Linguistics, ed. by Brian Agbayani and Sze-Wing Tang, 65–79. Stanford, CA: Center Study Language and Information.Google Scholar
Dong, Xiaoli
2012What Borrowing Buys Us: A Study of Mandarin Loanword Phonology. Doctoral dissertation, Utrecht University, Utrecht.
Dupoux, Emmanuel, Kazuhiko Kakehi, Yuki Hirose, Christophe Pallier, and Jacques Mehler
1999Epenthetic vowels in Japanese: A perceptual illusion? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 251:1568–1578.Google Scholar
Gbéto, Flavien
2000Les Emprunts Linguistiques D’origine Européene en Fon [Linguistic Borrowings of European Origin in Fon]. Kölin: Rüdiger Köppe Verlag.Google Scholar
Glewwe, Eleanor
2021The phonological determinants of tone in English loanwords in Mandarin. Phonology 381:203–239. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hardcastle, William J.
1973Some observations on the tense-lax distinction in initial stops in Korean. Journal of Phonetics 11:263–272. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
He, Mosi, and Jaining He
2022Integration of perceptual similarity with faithful mapping of phonological contrast in loanword adaptation: Mandarin Chinese adaptation of English stops. Journal of Language, Teaching, and Research 13.31:541–549. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hsiao, Yuchao, and Mingchang Lu
2005A corner of loanword phonology: From ‘fuck’ to ‘Amita Buddha’. Paper presented at the 9th International & 23rd National Conference on Chinese Phonology, Providence University, Taichung.
Hsieh, Feng-fan, Michael Kenstowicz, and Xiaomin Mou
2009Mandarin adaptation of coda nasals in English loanwords. Loan Phonology, ed. by Andrea Calabrese and W. Leo Wetzels, 131–154. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hui, Yang, and Mira Oh
2015Adaptation of English stops into Mandarin Chinese. Linguistic Research 32.21:403–417.Google Scholar
Ito, Junko, and Armin Mester
1995Japanese phonology. The Handbook of Phonological Theory, ed. by John A. Goldsmith, 817–838. Cambridge, MA & Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Jacobs, Haike, and Carlos Gussenhoven
2000Loan phonology: Perception, salience, the lexicon and OT. Optimality Theory: Phonology, Syntax, and Acquisition, ed. by Joost Dekkers, Frank van der Leeuw and Jeroen van de Weijer, 193–210. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Kang, Yoonjung
2003Perceptual similarity in loanword adaptation: English postvocalic word-final stops in Korean. Phonology 201:219–273. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keating, Patricia, Wendy Linker, and Marie Huffman
1983Patterns in allophone distribution for voiced and voiceless stops. Journal of Phonetics 111:277–290. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kenstowicz, Michael
2001The role of perception in loanword phonology. Lingustique Africaine 201:1–31.Google Scholar
2003aSalience and similarity in loanword adaptation: A case study from Fijian. Manuscript, MIT, Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
2003bThe role of perception in loanword phonology. A review of Les emprunts linguistiques d’origine europénne en Fon by Flavien Gbéto, Köln: Rüdiger Köppe Verlag 2000 Studies in African Linguistics 321:95–112.Google Scholar
Kim, Hyunsoon
2009Korean adaptation of English affricates and fricatives in a feature-driven model of loanword adaptation. Loan Phonology, ed. by Andrea Calabrese and W. Leo Wetzels, 155–180. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Klatt, Dennis H.
1975Voice onset time, frication, and aspiration in word-initial consonant clusters. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research 181:686–706. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
LaCharité, Darlene, and Carole Paradis
2005Category preservation and proximity versus phonetic approximation in loanword adaptation. Linguistic Inquiry 361:223–258. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ladefoged, Peter
2001A Course in Phonetics (4th edition). Fort Worth, TX: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich College Publishers.Google Scholar
Lin, Yen-Hwei
2007Loanword adaptation of English vowels in standard Mandarin. NACCL-18: Proceedings of the 18th North American Conference on Chinese Linguistics, ed. by Janet Xing, 331–342. Los Angeles, CA: University of Southern California.Google Scholar
2008aVariable vowel adaptation in Standard Mandarin loanwords. Journal of East Asian Linguistics 171:363–380. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2008bPatterned vowels variation in Standard Mandarin loanword adaptation: Evidence from a dictionary corpus. NACCL-20: Proceedings of the 20th North American Conference on Chinese Linguistics, ed. by Marjorie Chan and Hana Kang, 175–184. Columbus, Ohio: East Asian Studies Center, The Ohio State University.Google Scholar
Lisker, Leigh, and Arthur Abramson
1964A cross-language study of voicing in initial stops: Acoustical measurements. Word 201:384–422. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lombardi, Linda
1996Positional Faithfulness and the Phonology of Voice Assimilation in Optimality Theory. MA Thesis, University of Maryland, College Park.
1999Positional faithfulness and voicing assimilation in Optimality Theory. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 171:267–302. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lotz, John, Arthur Abramson, Louis Gerstman, and Willaim Nemser
1960The perception of English stops by speakers of English, Spanish. Hungarian, and Thai: A tape-cutting experiment. Language and Speech 3.21:71–77. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lü, Mingchang
2013Modeling salience and prosody in loanword adaptation: Cases of English [ɹ] in Mandarin. Concentric: Studies in Linguistics 39.21:1–32.Google Scholar
2017Where Variation Vanishes: Constructing the Stochastic Perception Grammar for English Loanwords in Taiwan Mandarin. Doctoral dissertation, National Chengchi University, Taipei.
Maddieson, Ian
1997Phonetic universals. Handbook of Phonetic Sciences, ed. by John Laver and William Hardcastle, 619–639. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Mar, Li-Ya, and Hanyong Park
2012Tonal adaptation of English loanwords in Mandarin: The role of perception and factors of characters. Poster presented at the 162nd Meeting of the Acoustical Society of America, Kansas City, MO. Available (May 2021) at [URL]
McCarthy, John and Alan Prince
1995Faithfulness and reduplicative identity. University of Massachusetts Occasional Papers in Linguistics 18: Papers in Optimality Theory, ed. by Jill Beckman, Laura Walsh Dickey and Suzanne Urbanczyk, 249–384. Amherst: GLSA.Google Scholar
Miao, Ruiqin
2005Loanword Adaptation in Mandarin Chinese: Perceptual, Phonological and Sociolinguistic Factors. Doctoral dissertation, Stony Brook University, New York.
Padgett, Jaye
1995Feature classes. University of Massachusetts Occasional Papers in Linguistics 18: Papers in Optimality Theory, ed. by Jill Beckman, Laura Walsh Dickey and Suzanne Urbanczyk, 385–419. Amherst: GLSA.Google Scholar
Paradis, Carole
1996The inadequacy of filters and faithfulness in loanword adaptation. Current Trends in Phonology, ed. by Jacques Durand and Bernard Laks, 509–534. Salford: University of Salford Publications.Google Scholar
Paradis, Carole, and Antoine Tremblay
2009Nondistinctive features in loanword adaptation. Loan Phonology, ed. by Andrea Calabrese and W. Leo Wetzels, 211–224. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Paradis, Carole, and Darlene LaCharité
1997Preservation and minimality in loanword adaptation. Journal of Linguistics 33.11:379–430. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Paradis, Carole, and Jean-Francois Prunet
2000Nasal vowels as two segments: Evidence from borrowings. Language 761:324–357. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Peperkamp, Sharon
2005A psycholinguistic theory of loanword adaptations. BLS 301:341–352. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Peperkamp, Sharon, and Emmanuel Dupoux
2002Loanword adaptations: Three problems for phonology (and a psycholinguistic solution). Paper presented at the North American Phonology Conference (Naphs), Concordia University, Montreal.
2003Reinterpreting loanword adaptations: The role of perception. Proceedings of the 15th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences, ed. by M. J. Solé, D. Recasens and J. Romero, 367–370. Barcelona: Causal Productions.Google Scholar
Peperkamp, Sharon, Inga Vendelin, and Kimihiro Nakamura
2008On the perceptual origin of loanword adaptations: Experimental evidence from Japanese. Phonology 251:129–164. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Prince, Alan, and Paul Smolensky
2004Optimality Theory: Constraint Interaction in Generative Grammar. Malden, MA: Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ran, Qi Bin, and Feng Shi
2007VOT analysis of stops in mono-syllables of Standard Chinese. Nankai Linguistics 101:21–31.Google Scholar
Randolph, Mark
1989Syllable-based Constraints on Properties of English Sounds. Doctoral dissertation, MIT, Cambridge, MA.
Rodd, Joe, Hans Rutger Bosker, Louis Ten Bosch, and Mirjam Ernestus
2019Deriving the onset and offset times of planning units from acoustic and articulatory measurements. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 145.21:161–167. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schütz, Albert J.
1978English loanwords in Fijian. Fijian Language Studies: Borrowing and Pidginization, ed. by Albert J. Schütz, 41:1–50. Suva: Bulletin of the Fiji Museum.Google Scholar
Shinohara, Shigeko, Seong-Rim Ji, Tomohiko Ooigawa, and Takahito Shinya
2011The limited role of perception in Korean loanword adaptation: The Korean three-way laryngeal categorization of Japanese, French, English and Chinese plosives. Lingua 121.91:1461–1484. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Silverman, Daniel
1992Multiple scansions in loanword phonology: Evidence from Cantonese. Phonology 91:289–328. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Steriade, Donca
1993Positional neutralization. Paper presented at the 24th Meeting of the North East Linguistic Society, University of Massachusetts, Amherst.
2001Directional asymmetries in place assimilation: A perceptual account. The Role of Speech Perception in Phonology, ed. by Elizabeth Hume and Keith Johnson, 219–250. San Diego: Academic Press.Google Scholar
2008The phonology of perceptibility effects: The P-map and its consequences for constraint organization. The Nature of the Word: Studies in Honor of Paul Kiparsky, ed. by Kristin Hanson and Sharon Inkelas, 151–180. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Yip, Moira
1993Cantonese loanword phonology and optimality theory. Journal of East Asian Linguistics 1.11:261–291.Google Scholar
2002Necessary but not sufficient: Perceptual loanword influences in loanword phonology. The Journal of the Phonetic Society of Japan 6.11:4–21.Google Scholar
2006The symbiosis between perception and grammar in loanword phonology. Lingua 1161:950–975. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zuraw, Kie, and Sharon Peperkamp
2015Aspiration and the gradient structure of English prefixed words. Proceedings of the 18th International Congress of Phonetic Science, ed. by Barbora Skarabela, Mitsuhiko Ota, Judit Fazekas and Lovisa Wihlborg, 1–5. Glasgow, UK: the University of Glasgow.Google Scholar