Article published in:
Journal of Second Language Pronunciation
Vol. 8:1 (2022) ► pp. 6894
References
Allen, M., Poggiali, D., Whitaker, K., Marshall, T. T., & Kievit, R. A.
(2019) Raincloud plots: a multi-platform tool for robust data visualization. Wellcome Open Research, 4 (63). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Arslan, L. M., & Hansen, J. H.
(1997) A study of temporal features and frequency characteristics in American English foreign accent. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 102 (1), 28–40. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bates, D., Mächler, M., Bolker, B., & Walker, S.
(2014) Fitting linear mixed-effects models using lme4. ArXiv e-prints, 1406.5823. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Behrens, S., & Blumstein, S. E.
(1988) On the role of the amplitude of the fricative noise in the perception of place of articulation in voiceless fricative consonants. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 84 (3), 861–867. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Behrens, S. J., & Blumstein, S. E.
(1988a) Acoustic characteristics of English voiceless fricatives: A descriptive analysis. Journal of Phonetics, 16 (3), 295–298. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bjorndahl, C.
(2018) A Story of /v/: Voiced Spirants in the Obstruent-Sonorant Divide (Doctoral dissertation). Retrieved from Cornell Thesis and Dissertation. Crossref
Boersma, P., & Weenink, D.
(2019) Praat: doing phonetics by computer [Computer program]. Version 6.1.08, retrieved April 2019 from http://​www​.praat​.org/
Brysbaert, M., & New, B.
(2009) Moving beyond Kučera and Francis: A critical evaluation of current word frequency norms and the introduction of a new and improved word frequency measure for American English. Behavior Research Methods, 41 (4), 977–990. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cedergren, H. J., & Sankoff, D.
(1974) Variable rules: Performance as a statistical reflection of competence. Language, 50 (2), 333–355. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chang, C. B.
(2012) Rapid and multifaceted effects of second-language learning on first language speech production. Journal of Phonetics, 40 (2), 249–268. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cole, R. A., & Cooper, W. E.
(1975) Perception of voicing in English affricates and fricatives. The Journal of the Acoustic Society of America, 58 1, 1280–1287. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Declerck, M., & Kormos, J.
(2012) The effect of dual task demands and proficiency on second language speech production. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 15 (4), 782–796. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Derwing, T. M., & Munro, M. J.
(1997) Accent, intelligibility, and comprehensibility: Evidence from four L1s. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 19 1, 1–16. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
DiCanio, C., Zhang, C., Whalen, D. H., & García, R. C.
(2020) Phonetic structure in Yoloxóchitl Mixtec consonants. Journal of the International Phonetic Association, 50 (3), 333–365. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Duanmu, S.
(2007) The phonology of standard Chinese. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
E-Prime [Computer Software]
(2007) Version 2.0. Pittsburgh: Psychology Software Tools.Google Scholar
Flege, J. E.
(1993) Production and perception of a novel, second-language phonetic contrast. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 93 (3), 1589–1608. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Forrest, K., Weismer, G., Milenkovic, P., & Dougall, R. N.
(1988) Statistical analysis of word-initial voiceless obstruents: preliminary data. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 84 (1), 115–123. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gordon, M., Barthmaier, P., & Sands, K.
(2002) A cross-linguistic acoustic study of voiceless fricatives. Journal of the International Phonetic Association, 32 (2), 141–174. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hansen, J. G.
(2001) Linguistic constraints on the acquisition of English syllable codas by native speakers of Mandarin Chinese. Applied Linguistics, 22 (3), 338–365. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harris, K. S.
(1958) Cues for the discrimination of American English fricatives in spoken syllables. Language and Speech, 1 (1), 1–7. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hedrick, M. S., & Ohde, R. N.
(1993) Effect of relative amplitude of frication on perception of place of articulation. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 94 (4), 2005–2026. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heinz, J. M., & Stevens, K. N.
(1961) On the properties of voiceless fricative consonants. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 33 (5), 589–596. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holliday, J. J.
(2015) A longitudinal study of the second language acquisition of a three-way stop contrast. Journal of Phonetics, 50 1, 1–14. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holliday, J. J., Reidy, P. F., Beckman, M. E., & Edwards, J.
(2015) Quantifying the robustness of the English sibilant fricative contrast in children. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 58 (3), 622–637. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Huang, B., & Evanini, K.
(2016) Think, sink, and beyond: Phonetic variants and factors contributing to English th pronunciation among Chinese speakers. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation, 2 (2), 253–275. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jesus, L. M., & Shadle, C. H.
(2002) A parametric study of the spectral characteristics of European Portuguese fricatives. Journal of Phonetics, 30 (3), 437–464. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jongman, A.
(1989) Duration of frication noise required for identification of English fricatives. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 85 (4), 1718–1725. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jongman, A., Wayland, R., & Wong, S.
(2000) Acoustic characteristics of English fricatives. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 108 (3), 1252–1263. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ladefoged, P., & Johnson, K.
(2014) A course in phonetics (7th ed.). Stamford, CT: Cengage Learning.Google Scholar
Ladefoged, P., & Maddieson, I.
(1996) The sounds of the world’s languages. Oxford Cambridge, MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Landis, J. R., & Koch, G. G.
(1977) The measurement of observer agreement for categorical data. Biometrics, 33 (1), 159–174. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lee, W. S., & Zee, E.
(2003) Standard Chinese (Beijing). Journal of the International Phonetic Association, 33 (1), 109–112. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levis, J. M.
(2005) Changing contexts and shifting paradigms in pronunciation teaching. TESOL quarterly, 39(3), 369–377. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Li, F., Edwards, J., & Beckman, M. E.
(2009) Contrast and covert contrast: The phonetic development of voiceless sibilant fricatives in English and Japanese toddlers. Journal of Phonetics, 37 (1), 111–124. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lin, Y. H.
(2007) The Sounds of Chinese. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Lombardi, L.
(2003) Second language data and constraints on manner: Explaining substitutions for the English interdentals. Second Language Research, 19 (3), 225–250. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lord, G.
(2005) (How) can we teach foreign language pronunciation? On the effects of a Spanish phonetics course. Hispania, 88 (3), 557–567. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maniwa, K., Jongman, A., & Wade, T.
(2008) Perception of clear fricatives by normal-hearing and simulated hearing-impaired listeners. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 123 (2), 1114–1125. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Acoustic characteristics of clearly spoken English fricatives. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 125 (6), 3962–3973. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Marian, V., Blumenfeld, H. K., & Kaushanskaya, M.
(2007) The Language Experience and Proficiency Questionnaire (LEAP-Q): Assessing language profiles in bilinguals and multilinguals. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 50 (4), 940–967. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moskowitz, B. A.
(1975) The acquisition of fricatives: A study in phonetics and phonology. Journal of Phonetics, 3 (3), 141–150. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Munro, M. J., & Derwing, T. M.
(1995) Processing time, accent, and comprehensibility in the perception of native and foreign-accented speech. Language and Speech, 38 (3), 289–306. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1999) Foreign accent, comprehensibility, and intelligibility in the speech of second language learners. Language Learning, 49 (Suppl 1), 285–310. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2001) Modeling perceptions of the accentedness and comprehensibility of L2 speech: The role of speaking rate. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 451–468. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nagle, C. L.
(2019) A longitudinal study of voice onset time development in L2 Spanish stops. Applied Linguistics, 40 (1), 86–107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nagle, C. L., & Huensch, A.
(2020) Expanding the scope of L2 intelligibility research: Intelligibility, comprehensibility, and accentedness in L2 Spanish. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nissen, S. L., & Fox, R. A.
(2005) Acoustic and spectral characteristics of young children’s fricative productions: A developmental perspective. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 118 (4), 2570–2578. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nittrouer, S.
(1995) Children learn separate aspects of speech production at different rates: Evidence from spectral moments. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 97 (1), 520–530. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) Learning to perceive speech: How fricative perception changes, and how it stays the same. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 112 (2), 711–719. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nittrouer, S., Studdert-Kennedy, M., & McGowan, R. S.
(1989) The emergence of phonetic segments: Evidence from the spectral structure of fricative-vowel syllables spoken by children and adults. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 32 (1), 120–132. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ohala, John J.
(1983) The origin of sound patterns in vocal tract constraints. In P. F. MacNeilage (Ed.), The Production of Speech (pp. 189–216). New York, NY: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rogers, C. L., & Dalby, J.
(2005) Forced-choice analysis of segmental production by Chinese-accented English speakers. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 48 (2), 306–322. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rau, D. V., Chang, H. H. A., & Tarone, E. E.
(2009) Think or sink: Chinese learners’ acquisition of the English voiceless interdental fricative. Language Learning, 59 (3), 581–621. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schmidt, A. M., & Meyers, K. A.
(1995) Traditional and phonological treatment for teaching English fricatives and affricates to Koreans. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 38 (4), 828–838. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schoonmaker-Gates, E.
(2015) On voice-onset time as a cue to foreign accent in Spanish: Native and nonnative perceptions. Hispania, 98 1, 779–791. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schuhmann, K. S., & Huffman, M. K.
(2019) Development of L2 Spanish VOT before and after a brief pronunciation training session. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation, 5 (3), 402–434. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shadle, C. H.
(1990) Articulatory-acoustic relationships in fricative consonants. In W. J. Hardcastle, A. Marchal (Eds.), Speech Production and Speech Modelling (pp. 187–209). Dordrecht: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Acoustics and aerodynamics of fricatives. In Cohn, A. C., Fougeron, C., Huffman, M. K., & Renwick, M. E. L. (Eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Laboratory Phonology (pp. 511–526). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Shadle, C. H., & Mair, S. J.
(1996) Quantifying spectral characteristics of fricatives. In Proceeding of Fourth International Conference on Spoken Language Processing. ICSLP’96, 3 1, 1521–1524. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shadle, C. H., Mair, S. J., & Carter, J. N.
(1996) Acoustic characteristics of the front fricatives. In 1st ETRW on Speech Production Modeling, 193–196. Retrieved from http://​www​.isca​-speech​.org​/archive
Shen, J.
(1987) “Beijinghua hekouhu ling shengmude yuyin fenqi. (北京话合口呼零声母的语音分歧) [Variation of the initial /w/ in Beijing Mandarin].” Zhongguo Yuwen, 5 1, 352–362.Google Scholar
Smit, A. B., Hand, L., Freilinger, J. J., Bernthal, J. E., & Bird, A.
(1990) The Iowa articulation norms project and its Nebraska replication. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, 55 1, 779–798. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stevens, K. N.
(1971) Airflow and turbulence noise for fricative and stop consonants: Static considerations. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 50 (4B), 1180–1192. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stevens, K. N.
(1985) “Evidence for the role of acoustic boundaries in the perception of speech sounds,” In Phonetic Linguistics, edited by V. A. Fromkin, Academic, New York, (pp. 243–255).Google Scholar
(1998) Acoustic Phonetics (The MIT Press, Cambridge, MA).Google Scholar
Stevens, K. N., Blumstein, S. E., Glicksman, L., Burton, M., & Kurowski, K.
(1992) Acoustic and perceptual characteristics of voicing in fricatives and fricative clusters. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 91 (5), 2979–3000. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Strevens, P.
(1960) Spectra of fricative noise in human speech. Language and Speech, 3 (1), 32–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vaughn, C., Baese-Berk, M., & Idemaru, K.
(2019) Re-examining phonetic variability in native and non-native speech. Phonetica, 76 (5), 327–358. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wiener, S., & Shih, Y. T.
(2013) Evaluating the emergence of [ʋ] in modern spoken Mandarin. In J.-S. Zhuo (Ed.), Toward Increased Empiricism: Studies in Chinese Linguistics (pp. 171–187). Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Xie, X., & Myers, E. B.
(2017) Learning a talker or learning an accent: Acoustic similarity constrains generalization of foreign accent adaptation to new talkers. Journal of Memory and Language, 97 1, 30–46. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Xie, X., Theodore, R. M., & Myers, E. B.
(2017) More than a boundary shift: Perceptual adaptation to foreign-accented speech reshapes the internal structure of phonetic categories. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 43 (1), 206–217. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zeng, F. G., & Turner, C. W.
(1990) Recognition of voiceless fricatives by normal and hearing-impaired subjects. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 33 (3), 440–449. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zhang, Y., & Xiao, J.
(2014) An analysis of Chinese students’ perception and production of paired English fricatives: From an ELF perspective. Journal of Pan-Pacific Association of Applied Linguistics, 18 (1), 171–192. Retrieved from eric​.ed​.gov​/?id​=EJ1047452
Zheng, Y., & Samuel, A. G.
(2017) Does seeing an Asian face make speech sound more accented? Attention, Perception & Psychophysics, 79 (6), 1841–1859. CrossrefGoogle Scholar