Article published in:
Dutch Journal of Applied Linguistics
Vol. 6:1 (2017) ► pp. 120
Adda-Decker, M., Boula de Mareüil, P., Adda, G., & Lamel, L.
(2005) Investigating syllabic structures and their variation in spontaneous French. Speech Communication, 461, 119–139. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, J. D., & Hilferty, A.
(1986) The effectiveness of teaching reduced forms of listening comprehension. RELC Journal, 171, 59–70. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Council of Europe
(2011) Common European Framework of Reference for Languages: Learning, teaching, assessment. Council of Europe.Google Scholar
Dilley, L. C., & Pitt, M.
(2010) Altering context speech rate can cause words to appear or disappear. Psychological Science, 211, 1664–1670. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Drijvers, L., Mulder, K., & Ernestus, M.
(2016) Alpha and gamma band oscillations index differential processing of acoustically reduced and full forms. Brain and Language 1531, 27–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ernestus, M.
(2000) Voice assimilation and segment reduction in casual Dutch, a corpus based study of the phonology-phonetics interface. Utrecht: LOT.Google Scholar
(2014) Acoustic reduction and the roles of abstractions and exemplars in speech processing. Lingua, 1421, 27–41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ernestus, M., & Warner, N.
(2011) An introduction to reduced pronunciation variants. Journal of Phonetics, 391, 253–260. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnson, K.
(2004) Massive reduction in conversational American English. Spontaneous speech: data and analysis. Proceedings of the 1st session of the 10th international symposium (pp. 29–54). Tokyo: The National International Institute for Japanese Language.Google Scholar
Mitterer, H., & Tuinman, A.
(2012) The role of native-language knowledge in the perception of casual speech in a second language. Frontiers in Psychology, 31, 249. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nouveau, D.
(2012) Limites perceptives de l’e caduc chez des apprenants néerlandophones. Revue Canadienne de Linguistiquea Appliquée, 151, 60–78.Google Scholar
Ranbom, L. J., & Connine, C. M.
(2007) Lexical representation of phonological variation in spoken word recognition. Journal of Memory and Language 571, 273–298. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schuppler, B., Ernestus, M., Scharenborg, O., & Boves, L.
(2011) Acoustic reduction in conversational Dutch: A quantitative analysis based on automatically generated segmental transcriptions. Journal of Phonetics, 391, 96–109. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ten Bosch, L., Giezenaar, G., Boves, L., & Ernestus, M.
(2016) Modeling language-learners’ errors in understanding casual speech. In G. Adda, V. Barbu Mititelu, J. Mariani, D. Tufiş, & I. Vasilescu (Eds.), Errors by humans and machines in multimedia, multimodal, multilangual data processing. Proceedings of Errare 2015 (pp. 107–121). Bucharest: Editura Academiei Române.Google Scholar
Tuinman, A., Mitterer, H., & Cutler, A.
(2014) Use of syntax in perceptual compensation for phonological reduction. Language and speech, 571, 68–85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van de Ven, M., Ernestus, M., & Schreuder, R.
(2012) Predicting acoustically reduced words in spontaneous speech: The role of semantic/syntactic and acoustic cues in context. Laboratory Phonology, 31, 455–481. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van de Ven, M., Tucker, B. V., & Ernestus, M.
(2010) Semantic facilitation in bilingual everyday speech comprehension. In Proceedings of the 11th Annual Conference of the International Speech Communication Association (Interspeech 2010), (pp. 1245–1248). Makuhari, Japan.Google Scholar
(2011) Semantic context effects in the comprehension of reduced pronunciation variants. Memory and Cognition, 391, 1301–1316. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Viebahn, M., Ernestus, M., & McQueen, J. M.
(2015) Syntactic predictability in the recognition of carefully and casually produced speech. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 411, 1684–1702.Google Scholar
Wong, S. W., Mok, P. P., Chung, K. K. H., Leung, V. W., Bishop, D. V., & Chow, B. W. Y.
(2015) Perception of native English reduced forms in Chinese learners: Its role in listening comprehension and its phonological correlates. TESOL Quarterly, 51(1), 7–31. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zimmerer, F., & Reetz, H.
(2014) Do listeners recover “deleted” final /t/ in German? Frontiers in Psychology, 51. Crossref.Google Scholar


Advanced second language learners experience difficulties processing reduced word pronunciation variants
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Drijvers, Linda & Asli Özyürek
2018. Native language status of the listener modulates the neural integration of speech and iconic gestures in clear and adverse listening conditions. Brain and Language 177-178  pp. 7 ff. Crossref logo
Lange, Kriss & Joshua Matthews
2021. Analyzing trends in the aural decoding errors of Japanese EFL learners. International Review of Applied Linguistics in Language Teaching 0:0 Crossref logo
Riekhakaynen, Elena I.
2021.  In Proceedings of Fifth International Congress on Information and Communication Technology [Advances in Intelligent Systems and Computing, 1184],  pp. 478 ff. Crossref logo
Wanrooij, Karin & Maartje E.J. Raijmakers
2020. Evidence for immature perception in adolescents: Adults process reduced speech better and faster than 16-year olds. Language Acquisition 27:4  pp. 434 ff. Crossref logo
Wanrooij, Karin & Maartje E.J. Raijmakers
2021. “Hama”? Reduced pronunciations in non-native natural speech obstruct high-school students’ comprehension at lower processing levels. Journal of Phonetics 88  pp. 101082 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 08 april 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.