Chapter published in:
Iconicity in Cognition and across Semiotic Systems
Edited by Sara Lenninger, Olga Fischer, Christina Ljungberg and Elżbieta Tabakowska
[Iconicity in Language and Literature 18] 2022
► pp. 2746
References
Ahlner, F. and Zlatev, J.
2010Cross-modal iconicity: A cognitive semiotic approach to sound symbolism. Sign Systems Studies 38: 298–348. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Akita, K.
2009A Grammar of Sound-Symbolic Words in Japanese: Theoretical Approaches to Iconic and Lexical Properties of Mimetics. Ph.D. dissertation, Kobe University.
2011Toward a phonosemantic definition of iconic words. In Semblance and Signification, P. Michelucci, O. Fischer and C. Ljungberg (eds), 1–18. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2021Nihongo no onomatope to gengo ruikeiron [Japanese ideophones and linguistic typology]. In Nihongo kenkyū to gengo riron kara mita gengo ruikeiron [Linguistic typology from the perspectives of Japanese linguistics and linguistic theories], H. Kubozono, H. Noda, P. Pardeshi and Y. Matsumoto (eds), 49–73. Tokyo: Kaitakusha.Google Scholar
Ameel, E., Malt, B. and Storms, G.
2008Object naming and later lexical development: From baby bottle to bear bottle. Journal of Memory and Language 58: 262–285. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Asano, M., Imai, M., Kita, S., Kitajo, K., Okada, H. and Thierry, G.
2015Sound symbolism scaffolds language development in preverbal infants. Cortex 63: 196–205. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Assaneo, M. F., Nichols, J. I. and Trevisan, M. A.
2011The anatomy of onomatopoeia. PLoS ONE 6: e28317. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Awoyale, Y.
1983–1984On the semantic fields of Yoruba ideophones. Journal of the Linguistic Association of Nigeria 2: 11–22.Google Scholar
Badenoch, N. and Osada, T.
2019A Dictionary of Mundari Expressives. Tokyo: Research Institute for Languages and Cultures of Asia and Africa, Tokyo University of Foreign Studies.Google Scholar
Blasi, D. E., Wichmann, S., Hammarström, H., Stadler, P. F. and Christiansen, M. H.
2016Sound–meaning association biases evidenced across thousands of languages. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 113: 10818–10823. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brett, L., Chiat, S. and Pilcher, C.
1987Stages and units in output processing: Some evidence from voicing and fronting processes in children. Language and Cognitive Processes 2: 165–177. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cho, M.-H.
1994Vowel Harmony in Korean: A Grounded Phonology Approach. Ph.D. dissertation, Indiana University.
Choborau, N.
2011Fushigi na somerachan [Mysterious Somera], Vol. 2. Tokyo: Ichijinsha.Google Scholar
Christiansen, M. H. and Monaghan, P.
2016Division of labor in vocabulary structure: Insights from corpus analyses. Topics in Cognitive Science 8: 610–624. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
de Jong, N.
2001The ideophone in Didinga. In Ideophones, F. K. E. Voeltz and C. Kilian-Hatz (eds), 121–138. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
de Saussure, F.
1916Cours de linguistique générale. Paris: Payot.Google Scholar
Diffloth, G.
1994 i: big, a: small. In Sound Symbolism, L. Hinton, J. Nichols and J. J. Ohala (eds), 107–114. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Dingemanse, M.
2011The Meaning and Use of Ideophones in Siwu. Ph.D. dissertation, Radboud University Nijmegen.
2017Expressiveness and system integration: On the typology of ideophones, with special reference to Siwu. STUF – Language Typology and Universals 70: 363–384. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M. and Akita, K.
2017An inverse relation between expressiveness and grammatical integration: On the morphosyntactic typology of ideophones, with special reference to Japanese. Journal of Linguistics 53: 501–532. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M., Blasi, D. E., Monaghan, P., Lupyan, G. and Christiansen, M. H.
2015Arbitrariness, iconicity and systematicity in language: Empirical and theoretical advances. Trends in Cognitive Science 19: 603–615. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M., Perlman, M. and Perniss, P.
2020Construals of iconicity: Experimental approaches to form-meaning resemblances in language. Language and Cognition 12: 1–14. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M., Schuerman, W., Reinisch, E., Tufvesson, S. and Mitterer, H.
2016What sound symbolism can and cannot do: Testing the iconicity of ideophones from five languages. Language 92: e117–133. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
D’Onofrio, A.
2014Phonetic detail and dimensionality in sound-shape correspondences: Refining the bouba-kiki paradigm. Language and Speech 57: 367–393. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fónagy, I.
2001Languages within Language: An Evolutive Approach. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fort, M., Lammertink, I., Peperkamp, S., Guevara-Rukoz, A., Fikkert, P. and Tsuji, S.
2018Symbouki: A meta-analysis on the emergence of sound symbolism in early language acquisition. Developmental Science 21: e12659. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gasser, M.
2004The origin of arbitrariness in language. In Proceedings of the 26th Annual Cognitive Science Society Conference, K. Forbus, D. Gentner and T. Regier (eds), 434–439. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Haiman, J.
2018Ideophones and the Evolution of Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Harnad, S.
1990The symbol grounding problem. Physica D: Nonlinear Phenomena 42: 335–346. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hinton, L., Nichols, J. and Ohala, J. J.
1994Introduction: Sound-symbolic processes. In Sound Symbolism, L. Hinton, J. Nichols and J. J. Ohala (eds), 1–12. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Ibarretxe-Antuñano, I.
2017Basque ideophones from a typological perspective. Canadian Journal of Linguistics 62: 196–220. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Imai, M.
2017The “symbol grounding problem” reinterpreted from the perspective of language acquisition. In Meaning, Mind and Communication Explorations in Cognitive Semiotics, J. Zlatev, G. Sonesson and P. Konderak (eds), 145–159. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Imai, M. and Kita, S.
2014The sound symbolism bootstrapping hypothesis for language acquisition and language evolution. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B 369: 20130298. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Imai, M., Kita, S., Nagumo, M. and Okada, H.
2008Sound symbolism facilitates early verb learning. Cognition 109: 54–65. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Imai, M., Miyazaki, M., Yeung, H., Hidaka, S., Kantartzis, K., Okada, H. and Kita, S.
2015Sound symbolism facilitates word learning in 14-month-olds. PLoS ONE 10: e0116494. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Iwasaki, N., Vinson, D. P. and Vigliocco, G.
2007What do English speakers know about gera-gera and yota-yota?: A cross-linguistic investigation of mimetic words for laughing and walking. Japanese-Language Education around the Globe 17: 53–78.Google Scholar
Johansson, N. E., Anikin, A., Carling, G. and Holmer, A.
2020The typology of sound symbolism: Defining macro-concepts via their semantic and phonetic features. Linguistic Typology 24: 253–310. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kantartzis, K., Imai, M. and Kita, S.
2011Japanese sound-symbolism facilitates word learning in English-speaking children. Cognitive Science 35: 575–586. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kirby, S., Cornish, H. and Smith, K.
2008Cumulative cultural evolution in the laboratory: An experimental approach to the origins of structure in human language. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 105: 10681–10685. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Köhler, W.
1929 [1947]Gestalt Psychology. New York: Horace Liveright.Google Scholar
Kwon, N.
2018Iconicity correlated with vowel harmony in Korean ideophones. Laboratory Phonology 9: 1. 1–18. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Masuda, K.
2007The physical basis for phonological iconicity. In Insistent Images, E. Tabakowska, C. Ljungberg and O. Fischer (eds), 57–71. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McLean, B.
2021Revising an implicational hierarchy for the meanings of ideophones, with special reference to Japonic. Linguistic Typology 25: 507–549. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Monaghan, P., Shillcock, R. C., Christiansen, M. H. and Kirby, S.
2014How arbitrary is language? Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B 369: 20130299. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Msimang, C. T. and Poulos, G.
2001The ideophone in Zulu: A re-examination of conceptual and descriptive notions. In Ideophones, F. K. E. Voeltz and C. Kilian-Hatz (eds), 235–250. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
NHK Great East Japan Earthquake Archive
Tokyo: NHK (Japan Broadcasting Corporation). https://​www9​.nhk​.or​.jp​/archives​/311shogen/ (last accessed: 21 March 2021)
Nielsen, A. K. S. and Dingemanse, M.
2021Iconicity in word learning and beyond: A critical review. Language and Speech 64: 52–72. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Occhino-Kehoe, C., Anible, B., Wilkinson, E. and Morford, J. R.
2017Iconicity is in the eye of the beholder: How language experience affects perceived iconicity. Gesture 16: 99–125.Google Scholar
Ohala, J. J.
1984An ethological perspective on common cross-language utilization of F0 of voice. Phonetica 41: 1–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ortega, G.
2017Iconicity and sign lexical acquisition: A review. Frontiers in Psychology 8: 1280. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ozturk, O., Krehm, M. and Vouloumanos, A.
2013Sound symbolism in infancy: Evidence for sound–shape cross-modal correspondences in 4-month-olds. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology 114: 173–186. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pejovic, J. and Molnar, M.
2017The development of spontaneous sound-shape matching in monolingual and bilingual infants during the first year. Developmental Psychology 53: 581–586. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Peña, M., Mehler, J. and Nespor, M.
2011The role of audiovisual processing in early conceptual development. Psychological Science 22: 1419–1421. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Perniss, P., Lu, J. C., Morgan, G. and Vigliocco, G.
2017Mapping language to the world: The role of iconicity in the sign language input. Developmental Science 21: e12551.Google Scholar
Perniss, P., Thompson, R. L. and Vigliocco, G.
2010Iconicity as a general property of language: Evidence from spoken and signed languages. Frontiers in Psychology 1: 227. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Perry, L. K., Perlman, M. and Lupyan, G.
2015Iconicity in English and Spanish and its relation to lexical category and age of acquisition. PLoS ONE 10: e0137147. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ramachandran, V. S. and Hubbard, E. M.
2001Synaesthesia: A window into perception, thought and language. Journal of Consciousness Studies 8: 3–34.Google Scholar
Saalbach, H. and Imai, M.
2007Scope of linguistic influence: Does a classifier system alter object concepts? Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 136: 405–501.Google Scholar
2012The relation between linguistic categories and cognition: The case of numeral classifiers. Language and Cognitive Processes 27: 381–428. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saji, N., Akita, K., Kantartzis, K., Kita, S. and Imai, M.
2019Cross-linguistically shared and language-specific sound symbolism in novel words elicited by locomotion videos in Japanese and English. PLoS ONE 14: e0218707. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saji, N., Asano, M. and Imai, M.
2020Acquisition of the meaning of the word orange requires understanding of the meanings of red, pink and purple: Constructing a lexicon as a connected system. Cognitive Science 44: e12813. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saji, N., Imai, M., Saalbach, H., Zhang, Y., Shu, H. and Okada, H.
2011Word learning does not end at fast-mapping: Evolution of verb meanings through reorganization of an entire semantic domain. Cognition 118: 45–61. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sapir, E.
1929A study in phonetic symbolism. Journal of Experimental Psychology 12: 225–239. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shi, W. and Wu, Y.
2014Which way to move: The evolution of motion expressions in Chinese. Linguistics 52: 1237–1292. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sonesson, G.
1997The ecological foundations of iconicity. In Semiotics around the World: Synthesis in Diversity: Proceedings of the Fifth International Congress of the IASS, I. Rauch and G. F. Carr (eds), 739–742. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Talmy, L.
2000Toward a Cognitive Semantics, Volume 2: Typology and Process in Concept Structuring. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Thompson, A. L., Akita, K. and Do, Y.
2020Iconicity ratings across the Japanese lexicon: A comparative study with English. Linguistics Vanguard 6: 20190088. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Thompson, A. L. and Do, Y.
2019Defining iconicity: An articulation-based methodology for explaining the phonological structure of ideophones. Glossa: A Journal of General Linguistics 4: 72. 1–40. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wienold, G.
1995Lexical and conceptual structures in expressions for movement and space: With reference to Japanese, Korean, Thai, and Indonesian as compared to English and German. In Lexical Knowledge in the Organisation of Language, U. Egli, P. E. Pause, C. Schwarze, A. Stechow and G. Wienold (eds), 301–340. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Yamaguchi, N.
2019Onomatope no rekishi 1: Sono shujusō to shiteki suii; “obenchara” nado no goshi. [The history of onomatopoeia 1: Their various characteristics and historical changes; the history of words like ‘obenchara’]. Tokyo: Kazama Shobo.Google Scholar