Review published In:
Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages
Vol. 19:1 (2004) ► pp.177187
Arends, J., Muysken, P., & Smith, N.
(Eds.) (1995) Pidgins and creoles: An introduction. Amsterdam: Benjamins.Google Scholar
Beckford Wassink, A.
(1999) A sociophonetic analysis of Jamaican vowels, Dissertation, University of Michigan.Google Scholar
Bernhardt, B., & Stemberger, J.
(1998) Handbook of phonological development from the perspective of constraint-based nonlinear phonology. San Diego: Academic Press.Google Scholar
DeCamp, D.
(1971) Toward a generative analysis of a post-creole continuum. In D. Hymes (Ed.), Pidginization and creolization of languages (pp. 349–370). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Devonish, H.
(1998) On the existence of autonomous language varieties in “Creole continuum situations”. Studies in Caribbean language 2. St. Augustine, Trinidad: Society for Caribbean Linguistics.Google Scholar
Fikkert, P.
(1994) On the acquisition of prosodic structure. Dissertation, Holland Institute of Generative Linguistics (HIL), Amsterdam ( Dissertations in linguistics , 61).Google Scholar
Grunwell, P.
(1982) Clinical phonology. London: Croom Helm.Google Scholar
Ito, J. & Mester, A.
(1995) Japanese phonology: constraint domains and structure preservation. In J. Goldsmith (Ed.), Handbook of phonological theory (pp. 817–838). Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Meade, R.
(1996) On the phonology and orthography of Jamaican Creole. JPCL, 111, 335–341. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Patrick, P.
(1999) Urban Jamaican Creole: Variation in the mesolect. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Smith, N. V.
(1973) The acquisition of phonology: a case study. London: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Snow, C. E., & Ferguson, C. A.
(1977) Talking to children: language input and acquisition: papers from a conference sponsored by the Committee on Sociolinguistics of the Social Science Research Council. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Vihman, M., & Greenlee, M.
(1987) Individual differences in phonological development: ages one and three. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, 301, 503–521. DOI logoGoogle Scholar