Article published In:
Journal of Second Language Pronunciation
Vol. 1:2 (2015) ► pp.254278
Altenberg, E., & Vago, R
(1983) Theoretical implications of an error analysis of second language phonology production. Language Learning, 331, 427–447. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bardovi-Harlig, K
(1987) Markedness and salience in second-language acquisition. Language Learning, 371, 385–407. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1992) The relationship of form and meaning: A cross-sectional study of tense and aspect in the interlanguage of learners of English as a second language. Applied Psycholinguistics, 131, 253–278. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bellugi, U
(1971) Simplification in children’s language. In R. Huxley & D. Ingram (Eds.), Methods and models in language acquisition (pp. 95–119). New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Berko, J
(1958) The child’s learning of English morphology. Word, 151, 150–177. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Berti, L.C
(2010) Contrast and covert contrast in the speech production of children. Pro-fono Revista de Atualizacao Cientifica, 221, 531–536. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Best, C
1995A direct realist view of cross-language speech perception. In W. Strange (Ed.), Speech perception and linguistic experience: Issues in cross-language research (pp. 171–204). Baltimore: York Press.Google Scholar
Bialystok, E
(1987) Words as things: Development of word concept by bilingual children. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 91, 133–140. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boersma, P., & Weenink, D
(2005) PRAAT: Doing phonetics by computer (Version 4.4.07) [Computer program]. Available at [URL].
Bohn, O –S., & Flege, J.E
(1992) The production of new and similar vowels by adult German learners of English. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 141, 131–158. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Broselow, E., Chen, S., & Wang, C
(1998) The emergence of the unmarked. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 201, 261–280. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brown, R
(1970) A first language. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Cancino, H., Rosansky, E., & Schumann, J
(1978) The acquisition of English negatives and interrogatives by native speakers of Spanish. In E. Hatch (Ed.), Second Language Acquisition. Rowley MA: Newbury House Publishers.Google Scholar
Carlisle, R.S
(1998) The acquisition of onsets in a markedness relationship: A longitudinal study. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 201, 245–260. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Corder, S.P
1971Idiosyncratic dialects and error analysis. IRAL 91, 149–159.Google Scholar
Dulay, H., & Burt, M
(1973) Should we teach children syntax. Language Learning, 231, 245–258. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eckman, F
(1981) On the naturalness of interlanguage phonological rules. Language Learning, 311, 195–216. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eckman, F., & Iverson, G
(1994) Pronunciation difficulties in ESL: Coda consonants in English interlanguage. In M. Yavas (Ed.), First and second language phonology (pp. 251–266). San Diego: Singular Publishing Group, Inc.Google Scholar
Eckman, F.R., Iverson, G.K., & Song, J.Y
(2014) Covert contrast in the acquisition of second language phonology. In A. Farris-Trimble & J. Barlow (Eds.), Perspectives on phonological theory and acquisition: Papers in honor of Daniel A. Dinnsen (pp. 25–48). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Flege, J.E
(1987) The production of “new” and “similar” phones in a foreign language: Evidence for the effect of equivalence classification. Journal of Phonetics, 151, 47–65. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1990) English vowel production by Dutch talkers: More evidence for the “similar” versus “new” distinction. In J. Leather & A. James (Eds.), New Sounds 90: Proceedings of the Amsterdam Symposium on the Acquisition of Second-language Speech (pp. 255–293). Amsterdam: University of Amsterdam.
(1991) Age of learning affects the authenticity of voice onset time (VOT) in stop consonants produced in a second language. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 891, 395–411. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1993) Production and perception of a novel, second-language phonetic contrast. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 931, 1589–1608. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1995) Second language speech learning: Theory, findings and problems. In W. Strange (Ed.), Speech perception and linguistic experience: Issues in cross-language research (pp. 233–277). Baltimore: York Press.Google Scholar
Forrest, K., Weismer, G., Hodge, M., Dinnsen, D.A., & Elbert, M
(1990) Statistical analysis of word-initial /k/ and /t/ produced by normal and phonologically disordered children. Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 41, 327–340. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gass, S., Behney, J., & Plonsky, L
(2013) Second language acquisition: An introductory course. New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gierut, J.A., & Dinnsen, D
(1986) On word-initial voicing: Converging sources of evidence in phonologically disordered speech. Language and Speech, 291, 97–114. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Good, P
(2000) Permutation tests: A Practical guide to resampling methods for testing hypotheses. Heidelberg: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hammerly, H
(1982) Contrastive phonology and error analysis. IRAL, 201, 17–32. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hewlett, N
(1988) Acoustic properties of /k/ and /t/ in normal and phonologically disordered speech. Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 21, 29–45. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hyltenstam, K
(1984).The use of typological markedness conditions as predictors in second language acquisition: The case of pronominal copies in relative clauses. In R. Andersen (Ed.), Second languages (pp. 39–58). Rowley, Mass: Newbury House Publishers.Google Scholar
Iverson, G., & Salmons, J
(1995) Aspiration and laryngeal representation in Germanic. Phonology, 121, 369–396. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Klima, E., & Bellugi, U
(1966) Syntactic regularities in the speech of children. In J. Lyons & R. Wells (Eds.), Psycholinguistic papers (pp. 183–208). Edinburgh, UK: University of Edinburgh Press.Google Scholar
Kornfeld, J.R., & Goehl, H
(1974) A new twist to an old observation: Kids know more than they say. In Papers from the Tenth Annual Meeting of the Chicago Linguistic Society, Parasession on Natural Phonology (pp. 210–219). Chicago Linguistic Society.
Leather, J., & James, A
(1991) The acquisition of second-language speech. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 131, 305–341. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Liberman, A.M., Harris, K.S., Hoffman, H.S., & Griffith, B.C
(1957) The discrimination of speech sounds within and across phoneme boundaries. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 54(5), 358–368. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lim, J., & Oh, M
(2008) Covert contrast in second language acquisition. Proceedings of the 16th International Conference on Korean Linguistics (pp. 202–203). International Circle of Korean Linguistics. New York: SUNY at Binghamton & Cornell University.
Lisker, L., & Abrahamson, A
(1964) A cross-language study of voicing in initial stops: Acoustical measurements. Word, 201, 527–565. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Macken, M.A., & Barton, D
(1980) A longitudinal study of the acquisition of the voicing contrast in American-English word-initial stops, as measured by voice onset time. Journal of Child Language, 71, 41–74. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Major, R
(1994) Chronological and stylistic aspects of second language acquisition of consonant clusters. Language Learning, 441, 655–680. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Maxwell, E.M., & Weismer, G
(1982) The contribution of phonological, acoustic, and perceptual techniques to the characterization of a misarticulating child’s voice contrast for stops. Applied Psycholinguistics, 31, 29–43. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Morgan, J
(1987) Structural packaging in the input to language learning: Contributions of prosodic and morphological marking of phrases to the acquisition of language. Cognitive Psychology, 191, 498–550. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Munro, M.J., & Derwing, T
(1997) Accent, intelligibility and comprehensibility: evidence from four L1s. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 191, 1–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Munson, B., Edwards, J., Schellinger, S.K., Beckman, M.E., & Meyer, M.K
(2010) Deconstructing phonetic transcription: Covert contrast, perceptual bias, and an extraterrestrial view of Vox Humana. Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 241, 245–260. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nemser, W
1971Approximative systems of foreign language learners. IRAL 91, 115–123. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ohala, J.J
(1974) Experimental historical phonology. In J.M. Anderson & C. Jones (Eds.), Historical linguistics II. Theory and description in phonology [Proceedings of the 1st International Conference on Historical Linguistics. Edinburgh, 2-7 Sept. 1973.] (pp. 353–389). Amsterdam: North Holland.Google Scholar
R Foundation for Statistical Computing
(2009) R (Version 3.1.1) [Computer software]. Retrieved from [URL].
Ritchie, W
(1968) On the explanation of phonic interference. Language Learning, 181, 183–197. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schulz, B
(2011) Syntactic creativity in second language English: wh-scope marking in Japanese-English interlanguage. Second Language Research, 271, 313–341. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schwartz, B., & Sprouse, R
(2000) When syntactic theories evolve: Consequences for L2 acquisition research. In J. Archibald (Ed.), Second language acquisition and linguistic theory (pp. 156–186). Malden, MA: Blackwell Publishers.Google Scholar
Scobbie, J.M
(1998) Interactions between the acquisition of phonetics and phonology. In M.C. Gruber, D. Higgins, K. Olson, & T. Wysocki (eds.), Papers from the 34th annual regional meeting of the Chicago Linguistic Society (Vol. II1) (pp. 343–358). Chicago Linguistics Society.Google Scholar
Scobbie, J.E., Gibbon, F., Hardcastle, W.J., & Fletcher, P
(2000) Covert contrast as a stage in the acquisition of phonetics and phonology. In M. Broe & J. Pierrehumbert (Eds.), Papers in Laboratory Phonology V: Language acquisition and the lexicon (pp. 194–203). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Selinker, L
1972Interlanguage. IRAL 101, 209–231. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Slobin, D
(Ed.) (1985) The cross-linguistic study of language acquisition, volumes 1 & 2: Theoretical issues. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.Google Scholar
Smith, B.L
(1979) A phonetic analysis of consonant devoicing in children’s speech, Journal of Child Language, 61, 19–28. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tarone, E
(2006) Interlanguage. In K. Brown (Ed.), Encyclopedia of language and linguistics, (2nd ed., vol. 51) (pp. 747–752). Oxford: Elsevier. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tyler, A., & Nagy, W
(1989) The acquisition of English derivational morphology. Journal of Memory And Language, 28(6), 649–667. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wode, H
(1981) Second language learning 1: An integrated view of language acquisition. Tübingen: Gunter Narr.Google Scholar
Yeni-Komshian, G., Caramazza, A., & Preston, M
(1977) A study of voicing in Lebanese Arabic. Journal of Phonetics, 51, 35–48. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 6 other publications

Hitchcock, Elaine R. & Laura L. Koenig
2021. Adult perception of stop consonant voicing in American-English-learning toddlers: Voice onset time and secondary cues. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 150:1  pp. 460 ff. DOI logo
Levis, John M.
2018. Technology and second language pronunciation. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation 4:2  pp. 173 ff. DOI logo
Levis, John M.
2018. Precision and imprecision in second language pronunciation. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation 4:1  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Major, Roy C.
2018. Foreign Accent. In The Encyclopedia of Applied Linguistics,  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Song, Jae Yung & Fred Eckman
2019. Covert contrasts in the acquisition of English high front vowels by native speakers of Korean, Portuguese, and Spanish. Language Acquisition 26:4  pp. 436 ff. DOI logo
Song, Jae Yung & Fred Eckman
2021. Using ultrasound tongue imaging to study covert contrasts in second-language learners’ acquisition of English vowels. Language Acquisition 28:4  pp. 344 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 24 may 2023. 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.