Article published in:
Diachronica
Vol. 31:2 (2014) ► pp. 192222
References

References

Anderson, Stephen R.
1974The organization of phonology. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Arnold, Irene, Rick Thoman & Gary Holton
2009Tanacross learners’ dictionary. Fairbanks, AK: Alaska Native Language Center.Google Scholar
Bessell, Nicola J.
1998Local and non-local consonant-vowel interaction in Interior Salish. Phonology 15(1). 1–40. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bhat, D.N. Shankara
1978A general study of palatalisation. In Joseph H. Greenberg, Charles Ferguson & Edith Moravcsik (eds.), Universals of human language, vol. 2: Phonology, 47–92. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Blevins, Juliette
2004Evolutionary phonology: The emergence of sound patterns. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boas, Franz & Pliny Earle Goddard
1924Ts’ets’aut, an Athapascan language from Portland Canal, British Columbia. International Journal of American Linguistics 3(1). 1–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bybee, Joan L.
2001Phonology and language use. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chomsky, Noam & Morris Halle
1968The sound pattern of English. New York: Harper & Row.Google Scholar
Cook, Eung-Do
1983Chilcotin flattening. Canadian Journal of Linguistics 28(2). 123–132.Google Scholar
1993Chilcotin flattening and autosegmental phonology. Lingua 91(2–3). 149–174. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cook, Eung-Do & Keren Rice
1989Introduction. In Eung-Do Cook & Keren Rice (eds.), Athapaskan linguistics, 1–62. Berlin: Mouton.Google Scholar
Davis, Garry W. & Gregory K. Iverson
1994 þl- in Gothic. Historische Sprachforschung 107(1). 155–164.Google Scholar
Eastman, Carol M. & Paul K. Aoki
1978Phonetic segments in Haida (Hydaburg dialect). In Mohammad Ali Jazayery, Edgar C. Polomé & Werner Winter (eds.), Linguistic and literary studies in honor of Archibald A. Hill, vol. 2, 237–249. Berlin: Mouton.Google Scholar
Flemming, Edward S.
2002Auditory representations in phonology. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Flynn, Darin & Sean Fulop
2012Dentals are grave. Canadian Acoustics 40(3). 20–21.Google Scholar
Forrest, Karen, Gary Weismer, Paul Milenkovic & Ronald N. Dougall
1988Statistical analysis of word-initial voiceless obstruents: Preliminary data. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 84(1). 115–124. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Garrett, Andrew & Keith Johnson
2013Phonetic bias in sound change. In Alan C.L. Yu (ed.), Origins of sound change: approaches to phonologization, 51–97. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
GNWT
1990Dene Standardization Project. Yellowknife: Department of Culture and Communications, Government of the Northwest Territories.Google Scholar
Golla, Victor
1964An etymological study of Hupa noun stems. International Journal of American Linguistics 30(2). 108–117. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1970Hupa grammar. Berkeley, CA: University of California, Berkeley dissertation.Google Scholar
1976Tututni (Oregon Athapaskan). International Journal of American Linguistics 42(3). 217–227. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1996aSketch of Hupa, an Athapaskan language. In Ives Goddard (ed.), Handbook of North Americans Indians, vol. 17: Languages, 364–389. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institute.Google Scholar
1996bHupa language dictionary, 2nd edn. Hoopa, CA: Hoopa Valley Tribe.Google Scholar
Gordon, Matthew
1996The phonetic structures of Hupa. University of California Working Papers in Phonetics 93(Dec). 164–187.Google Scholar
Gordon, Matthew, Paul Barthmaier & Kathy Sands
2002A cross-linguistic acoustic study of voiceless fricatives. Journal of the International Phonetic Association 32. 141–174. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hall, Daniel Currie
2011aContrast. In Marc van Oostendorp, Colin J. Ewen, Elizabeth Hume & Keren Rice (eds.), The Blackwell companion to phonology, vol. 1, 27–53. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
2011bPhonological contrast and its phonetic enhancement: Dispersedness without dispersion. Phonology 28(1). 1–54. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hall, T.A.
2007Segmental features. In Paul de Lacy (ed.), The Cambridge handbook of phonology, 311–334. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hansson, Gunnar Ólafur
2011Diachronic explanations of sound patterns. In John Goldsmith, Jason Riggle & Alan C.L. Yu (eds.), The handbook of phonological theory, 319–347. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Howard, Philip G.
1990A dictionary of verbs of South Slavey. Yellowknife, Northwest Territories: Department of Culture and Communications, Government of the Northwest Territories.Google Scholar
Howe, Darin [Flynn] & Sean Fulop
2005Acoustic features in Northern Athabaskan. Paper presented at the 79th Annual Meeting of the Linguistic Society of America, Oakland, CA, Jan. 6–9.
Howren, Robert A.
1975Some isoglosses in Mackenzie-drainage Athapaskan: First steps toward a subgrouping. In Annette McFadyen Clark (ed.), Northern Athapaskan Conference 1971, vol. 2, 577–618. Ottawa: Ethnology division, National Museum of Man.Google Scholar
Hyman, Larry
1976Phonologization. In Alphonse Juilland, A.M. Devine & Laurence D. Stephens (eds.), Linguistic studies offered to Joseph Greenberg on the occasion of his sixtieth birthday, vol. 2, 407–418. Saratoga, CA: Anma Libri.Google Scholar
Jacobsen, William H., Jr
1969Origin of the Nootka pharyngeals. International Journal of American Linguistics 35(2). 125–153. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jakobson, Roman & Morris Halle
1956Fundamentals of language. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Jakobson, Roman, Gunnar Fant & Morris Halle
1952Preliminaries to speech analysis. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Jetté, Jules & Eliza Jones
2000Koyukon Athabaskan dictionary. Fairbanks, AK: Alaska Native Language Center.Google Scholar
Johnson, Keith
2003Acoustic and auditory phonetics, 2nd edn. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Jongman, Allard, Ratree P. Wayland & S. Wong
2000Acoustic characteristics of English fricatives. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 108. 1252–1263. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kari, James
1977Linguistic diffusion between Tanaina and Ahtna. International Journal of American Linguistics 43(4). 274–288. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaulback, Brent
2009South Slavey topical dictionary (Kátł’odehche dialect). Fort Smith, NT: South Slave Divisional Education Council.Google Scholar
Keating, Patricia A.
1984Phonetic and phonological representation of stop consonant voicing. Language 60(2). 286–319. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Krauss, Michael
1973Na-Dene. In Thomas Sebeok (ed.), Linguistics in North America, vol. 10, 903–978. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
1975Chilcotin phonology: A descriptive and historical report, with recommendations for a Chilcotin orthography. Ms. University of Alaska, Fairbanks.Google Scholar
1977Proto-Athapaskan-Eyak fricatives and the first person singular. Alaska Native Language Center Research Papers 1. 1–60.Google Scholar
1982Proto-Athapaskan *k in Chipewyan, 1742-1800: Philological evidence. International Journal of American Linguistics 48(1). 73–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Krauss, Michael & Jeff Leer
1981Athabaskan, Eyak, and Tlingit sonorants. Alaska Native Language Center Research Papers 54–214.Google Scholar
Krauss, Michael E. & Victor Karl Golla
1981Northern Athapaskan languages. In June Helm (ed.), Subarctic, vol. 6: Handbook of North American Indians, 67–85. Washington: Smithsonian Institution.Google Scholar
Kuipers, Aert
1981On reconstructing the Proto-Salish sound system. International Journal of American Linguistics 47(4). 323–335. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lacy, Paul de & John Kingston
2013Synchronic explanation. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 31(2). 287–355. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ladefoged, Peter & Ian Maddieson
1996The sounds of the world’s languages. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Ladefoged, Peter & Keith Johnson
2011A course in phonetics, 6th edn. Boston, MA: Wadsworth.Google Scholar
Landar, Herbert
1977Three Rogue River Athapaskan vocabularies. International Journal of American Linguistics 43(2). 289–301. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leer, Jeff
1979Proto-Athabaskan verb stem variation, part one: Phonology. Alaska Native Language Center Research Papers 1. 1–100.Google Scholar
1996The historical evolution of the stem syllable in Gwich’in (Kutchin /Loucheux) Athabaskan. In Eloise Jelinek, Sally Midgette, Keren Rice & Leslie Saxon (eds.), Athabaskan language studies: Essays in honor of Robert W. Young, 193–234. Albuquerque, NM: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
2011The palatal series in Athabascan-Eyak-Tlingit, with an overview of the basic sound correspondences. In James Kari & Ben A. Potter (eds.), The Dene-Yeniseian connection, 168–193. Fairbanks, AK: Alaska Native Language Center.Google Scholar
Lincoln, Neville J. & John C. Rath
1980North Wakashan comparative root list. Ottawa, ON: National Museums of Canada.Google Scholar
Mattina, Anthony
1979Pharyngeal movement in Colville and related phenomena in the Interior Salishan languages. International Journal of American Linguistics 45(1). 17–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McDonough, Joyce
2003The Navajo sound system. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mithun, Marianne
2001The languages of Native North America. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Mowrey, Richard & William Pagliuca
1995The reductive character of articulatory evolution. Rivista di Linguistica 7(1). 37–124.Google Scholar
Nater, Hank F.
1984The Bella Coola language. Ottawa, ON: National Museums of Canada.Google Scholar
1989Some comments on the phonology of Tahltan. International Journal of American Linguistics 55(1). 25–42. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ohala, John J.
1981The listener as a source of sound change. Chicago Linguistic Society 17. 178–203.Google Scholar
1985Around flat. In Victoria Fromkin (ed.), Phonetic linguistics: Essays in honor of Peter Ladefoged, 223–241. Orlando, FL: Academic Press.Google Scholar
2003Phonetics and historical phonology. In Brian D. Joseph & Richard D. Janda (eds.), The handbook of historical linguistics, 669–686. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Pagliuca, William & Richard Mowrey
1987Articulatory evolution. In Anna Giacalone Ramat, Onofrio Carruba & Giuliano Bernini (eds.), Papers from the Seventh International Conference on Historical Linguistics, 459–472. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Poser, William
2003Dʌlk’ʷahke: The first Carrier writing system. Ms. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.Google Scholar
Rice, Keren
1977Continuants in Hare. International Journal of American Linguistics 43(4). 315–326. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1989A grammar of Slave. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1998Les langue athapascanes du nord: Une introduction. Recherches amérindiennes au québec 28(3). 75–92.Google Scholar
Salmons, Joseph
2010Segmental phonological change. In Silvia Luraghi & Vit Bubenik (eds.), Continuum companion to historical linguistics, 89–105. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Sapir, Edward
1931The concept of phonetic law as tested in primitive languages by Leonard Bloomfield. In Stuart A. Rice (ed.), Methods in social science: A case book, 297–306. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Saxon, Leslie
1979Proto-Northeastern Athapaskan stem-final consonants. Ms. University of Toronto.Google Scholar
Saxon, Leslie & Mary Siemens
1996A Dogrib dictionary. Rae-Edzo, NT: Dogrib Divisional Board of Education.Google Scholar
Shahin, Kimary
2002Postvelar harmony. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smelcer, John E.
2011Ahtna noun dictionary and pronunciation guide, 2nd edn. Binghamton, NY: J.E. Smelcer.Google Scholar
Stevens, Kenneth N. & Samuel J. Keyser
1989Primary features and their enhancement in consonants. Language 65(1). 81–106. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Story, Gillian
1984Babine and Carrier phonology: A historically oriented study. Dallas: Summer Institute of Linguistics.Google Scholar
Tarpent, Marie-Lucie
1987A grammar of Nisgha. Victoria, BC: University of Victoria dissertation.Google Scholar
Tharp, George W.
1972The position of the Tsetsaut among Northern Athapaskans. International Journal of American Linguistics 38(1). 14–25. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thurgood, Graham
2002Vietnamese and tonogenesis: Revising the model and the analysis. Diachronica 19(2). 333–363. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Trubetzkoy, Nikolai S.
1939Grundzüge der Phonologie. Prague: Travaux du Cercle linguistique de Prague 7.Google Scholar
Tuttle, Siri G. & Sharon Hargus
2004Explaining variability in affix order: The Athabaskan areal and third person prefixes. Alaska Native Language Center Research Papers 4. 70–98.Google Scholar
Velleman, Shelley L.
1988The role of linguistic perception in later phonological development. Applied Psycholinguistics 9(3). 221–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Woodward, Mary F.
1964Hupa phonemics. In William Bright (ed.), Studies in California linguistics, 199–216. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Young, Robert W.
1983Apachean languages. In Alonso Ortiz (ed.), Southwest, vol. 10: Handbook of North American Indians, 393–400. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution.Google Scholar
Young, Robert W. & William Morgan, Sr
1992Analytical lexicon of Navajo. Albuquerque, NM: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Blevins, Juliette
2019.  In Perspectives on Language Structure and Language Change [Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 345],  pp. 107 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 23 august 2021. 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.