Article published in:
Journal of Second Language Pronunciation
Vol. 4:1 (2018) ► pp. 1145
References

References

[ p. 39 ]
Birdsong, D., & Gertken, L. M.
(2013) In faint praise of folly: A critical review of native/non-native speaker comparisons, with examples from native and bilingual processing of French complex syntax. Language, Interaction and Acquisition, 4(2), 107–133. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bley-Vroman, R.
(1983) The comparative fallacy in interlanguage studies: The case of systematicity. Language Learning, 33(1), 1–17. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Braida, L. D., Lim, J. S., Berliner, J. E., Durlach, N. I., Rabinowitz, W. M., & Purks, S. R.
(1984) Intensity perception. XIII. Perceptual anchor model of context-coding. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 76(3), 722–731. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cebrian, J.
(2006) Experience and the use of non-native duration in L2 vowel categorization. Journal of Phonetics, 34(3), 372–387. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cenoz, J., & García Lecumberri, L.
(1999) The effect of training on the discrimination of English vowels. International Review of Applied Linguistics, 37(4), 261–275. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cook, V. J.
(1992) Evidence for multicompetence. Language Learning, 42(4), 557–591. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1997) The consequences of bilingualism for cognitive processing. In A. M. B. de Groot & J. F. Kroll (Eds.), Tutorials in bilingualism: Psycholinguistic perspectives (pp. 279–299). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
(1999) Going beyond the native speaker in language teaching. TESOL Quarterly, 33(2), 185–209. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Learning the grammar of a second language. In V. J. Cook & D. Singleton (Eds.), Key topics in second language acquisition (pp. 58–71). Bristol: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Crowther, D., Trofimovich, P., Isaacs, T., & Saito, K.
(2015) Does a speaking task affect second language comprehensibility? The Modern Language Journal, 99(1), 80–95.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Davies, M.
(2008) The Corpus of Contemporary American English (COCA): 520 million words, 1990-present. Available online at http://​corpus​.byu​.edu​/coca/.
Derwing, T. M., & Munro, M. J.
(1997) Accent, intelligibility, and comprehensibility. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 19(1), 1–16. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) Second language accent and pronunciation teaching: A research-based approach. TESOL Quarterly, 39(3), 379–397. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dickerson, W. B.
(1975) The WH question of pronunciation: An answer from spelling and generative phonology. TESOL Quarterly, 9(3), 299–309. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Escudero, P.
(2001) The role of the input in the development of L1 and L2 sound contrasts: language-specific cue weighting for vowels. In Proceedings of the 25th annual Boston University conference on language development (pp. 250–261). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Flege, J. E., Bohn, O. S., & Jang, S.
(1997) Effects of experience on non-native speakers’ production and perception of English vowels. Journal of Phonetics, 25(4), 437–470. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Garcia, P.
(2014) Perception of American English vowels by adult Spanish-English bilingual listeners (Doctoral dissertation). Retrieved from ProQuest Dissertations and Theses Global. (Order Number 3620218)[ p. 40 ]Google Scholar
García Lecumberri, M. L., & Cenoz, J.
(1997) Identification by L2 learners of English vowels in different phonetic contexts. Proceedings of the Third International Symposium on the Acquisition of Second-Language Speech: New Sounds 97. Klagenfurt, Austria: University of Klagenfurt.Google Scholar
Gnevsheva, K.
(2015) Style-shifting and intra-speaker variation in the vowel production of nonnative speakers of New Zealand English. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation, 1(2), 135–156. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hansen Edwards, J. G.
(2008) Social factors and variation in production in L2 phonology. In J. G. Edwards & M. L. Zampini (Eds.), Phonology and second language acquisition (pp. 251–279). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hillenbrand, J. M., Clark, M. J., & Houde, R. A.
(2000) Some effects of duration on vowel recognition. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 108(6), 3013–3022. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Iverson, P., & Evans, B. G.
(2009) Learning English vowels with different first-language vowel systems II: Auditory training for native Spanish and German speakers. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 126(2), 866–877. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Iverson, P., & Kuhl, P. K.
(1995) Mapping the perceptual magnet effect for speech using signal detection theory and multidimensional scaling. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 97, 553–562. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jaeger, T. F., & Tily, H.
(2011) On language ‘utility’: Processing complexity and communicative efficiency. Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Cognitive Science, 2(3), 323–335.Google Scholar
Johnson, D. E.
(2015) Quantifying vowel overlap with Bhattacharyya’s affinity. New Ways of Analyzing Variation 44. Toronto, Canada.Google Scholar
Kewley-Port, D., & Watson, C. S.
(1994) Formant-frequency discrimination for isolated English vowels. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 95, 485–496. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kohler, K. J.
(1990) Segmental reduction in connected speech in German: Phonological facts and phonetic explanations. Speech Production and Speech Modelling, 55, 69–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kondaurova, M. V., & Francis, A. L.
(2010) The role of selective attention in the acquisition of English tense and lax vowels by native Spanish listeners: Comparison of three training methods. Journal of Phonetics, 38, 569–587. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Konopka, K., & Pierrehumbert, J.
(2008) Vowels in contact: Mexican heritage English in Chicago. Proceedings from The Sixteenth Annual Symposium about Language and Society-Austin. Austin, TX: University of Texas.Google Scholar
Levis, J. M.
(2005) Changing contexts and shifting paradigms in pronunciation teaching. Tesol Quarterly, 39(3), 369–377. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levis, J. M., & Moyer, A.
(Eds.) (2014) Social dynamics in second language accent. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lindblom, B.
(1990) Explaining phonetic variation: A sketch of the H&H theory. In W. J. Hardcastle & A. Marchal (Eds.), Speech production and speech modelling (pp. 403–439). Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lindemann, S., Litzenberg, J., & Subtirelu, N.
(2014) Problematizing the dependence on L1 norms in pronunciation teaching: Attitudes toward second-language accents. In J. Levis & A. Moyer (Eds.), Social dynamics in second language accent (pp. 171–194). Berlin: Walter de Gruyter. Crossref[ p. 41 ]Google Scholar
Linguistic Society of America
(1997) Resolution on the Oakland “Ebonics” issue. Retrieved from https://​www​.linguisticsociety​.org​/resource​/lsa​-resolution​-oakland​-ebonics​-issue.
Macmillan, N. A., & Creelman, C. D.
(1991) Detection theory: A user’s guide. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
McCrocklin, S.
(2012) Effect of audio vs. video on aural discrimination of vowels. TESL-EJ, 16(2).Google Scholar
Mora, J. C., & Levkina, M.
(2017) Task-based pronunciation teaching and research: Key issues and future directions. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 39(2), 381–399.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Morrison, G. S.
(2008) Perception of synthetic vowels by monolingual Canadian-English, Mexican-Spanish, and Peninsular-Spanish listeners. Canadian Acoustics, 36(4), 17–23.Google Scholar
Munro, M. J., & Derwing, T. M.
(2008) Segmental acquisition in adult ESL learners: A longitudinal study of vowel production. Language Learning, 58(3), 479–502. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ortega, L.
(2014) Ways forward for a bi/multilingual turn. In S. May (Ed.), The multilingual turn: Implications for SLA, TESOL, and bilingual education (pp. 32–53). New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Perkell, J. S., Matthies, M. L., Svirsky, M. A., & Jordan, M. I.
(1995) Goal-based speech motor control: A theoretical framework and some preliminary data. Journal of Phonetics, 23(1), 23–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Piantadosi, S. T., Tily, H., & Gibson, E.
(2012) The communicative function of ambiguity in language. Cognition, 122(3), 280–291. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Saito, K.
(2011) Examining the role of explicit phonetic instruction in native-like and comprehensible pronunciation development: An instructed SLA approach to L2 phonology. Language Awareness, 20(1), 45–59. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Saito, K., & Hanzawa, K.
(2016) Developing second language oral ability in foreign language classrooms: The role of the length and focus of instruction and individual differences. Applied Psycholinguistics, 37, 813–840.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Salminen, N. H., Tiitinen, H., & May, P. J. C.
(2009) Modeling the categorical perception of speech sounds: A step toward biological plausibility. Cognitive, Affective, and Behavioral Neuroscience, 9(3), 304–313. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tarone, E., & Parrish, B.
(1988) Task-related variation in interlanguage: The case of articles. Language learning, 38(1), 21–44. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thomson, R. I., & Derwing, T. M.
(2015) The effectiveness of L2 pronunciation instruction: A narrative review. Applied Linguistics, 36(3), 326–344. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Weinberger, Steven
(2015) Speech Accent Archive. George Mason University. Retrieved from http://​accent​.gmu​.edu.
Wolfram, W.
(2015) Social varieties of American English. In C. A. Ferguson, E. Finegan, S. B. Heath, & J. R. Rickford (Eds.), Language in the USA: Themes for the twenty-first century (pp. 58–75). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 6 other publications

Casillas, Joseph V.
2020. Phonetic Category Formation is Perceptually Driven During the Early Stages of Adult L2 Development. Language and Speech 63:3  pp. 550 ff. Crossref logo
Casillas, Joseph V.
2020. The Longitudinal Development of Fine‐Phonetic Detail: Stop Production in a Domestic Immersion Program. Language Learning 70:3  pp. 768 ff. Crossref logo
Casillas, Joseph V.
2021. Interlingual Interactions Elicit Performance Mismatches Not “Compromise” Categories in Early Bilinguals: Evidence from Meta-Analysis and Coronal Stops. Languages 6:1  pp. 9 ff. Crossref logo
Levis, John
2020. Revisiting the Intelligibility and Nativeness Principles. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation 6:3  pp. 310 ff. Crossref logo
Levis, John M.
2018. Technology and second language pronunciation. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation 4:2  pp. 173 ff. Crossref logo
Nagle, Charles L. & Melissa M. Baese-Berk
2021. ADVANCING THE STATE OF THE ART IN L2 SPEECH PERCEPTION-PRODUCTION RESEARCH: REVISITING THEORETICAL ASSUMPTIONS AND METHODOLOGICAL PRACTICES. Studies in Second Language Acquisition  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 11 january 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.