Optimality-Theoretic Studies in Spanish Phonology

Editors
| The Ohio State University
| University of Arizona
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027233639 | EUR 140.00 | USD 210.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027292629 | EUR 140.00 | USD 210.00
 
This outstanding volume offers the first comprehensive collection of optimality-theoretic studies in Spanish phonology. Bringing together most of the best-known researchers in the field, it presents a state-of-the-art overview of research in Spanish phonology within the non-derivational framework of optimality theory. The book is structured around six major areas of phonological research: phonetics–phonology interface, segmental phonology, syllable structure and stress, morphophonology, language variation and change, and language acquisition, including general as well as more specialized articles. The reader is guided through the volume with the help of the introduction and a detailed index. The book will serve as core reading for advanced graduate-level phonology courses and seminars in Spanish linguistics, and in general linguistics phonology courses. It will also constitute an essential reference for researchers in phonology, phonological theory, and Spanish, and related areas, such as language acquisition, bilingualism, education, and speech and hearing science.
[Linguistik Aktuell/Linguistics Today, 99]  2006.  viii, 564 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Introduction
Fernando Martínez-Gil and Sonia Colina
1–14
Spanish complex onsets and the phonetics–phonology interface
Travis G. Bradley
15–38
Phonological phrasing in Spanish
Pilar Prieto
39–61
Hiatus resolution and incomplete identity
Eric J. Bakovic
62–73
Depalatalization in Spanish revisited
Maria-Rosa Lloret and Joan Mascaró
74–98
Upstepping vowel height: A constraint-based account of metaphony in Proto-Spanish and Lena Asturian
Fernando Martínez-Gil
99–145
The phonology of nasal consonants in five Spanish dialects
Carlos Eduardo Piñeros
146–171
Optimality-theoretic advances in our understanding of Spanish syllable structure
Sonia Colina
172–204
Exceptional hiatuses in Spanish
Teresa Cabré Monné and Pilar Prieto
205–238
The Spanish stress window
Iggy Roca
239–277
Morphological structure and phonological domains in Spanish denominal derivation
Ricardo Bermúdez-Otero
278–311
Gender allomorphy and epenthesis in Spanish
Eulàlia Bonet
312–338
A paradigm account of Spanish number
Mario Saltarelli
339–357
Prefix boundaries in Spanish varieties: A non-derivational OT account
Caroline R. Wiltshire
358–377
Optimality Theory and language change in Spanish
D. Eric Holt
378–398
Duration, voice, and dispersion in stop contrasts from Latin to Spanish
Gary K. Baker
399–423
The interaction between faithfulness constraints and sociolinguistic variation: The acquisition of phonological variation in first language speakers
Manuel Díaz-Campos and Sonia Colina
424–446
Sonority scales and syllable structure: Toward a formal account of phonological change
Javier Gutiérrez-Rexach
447–469
Foot, word and phrase constraints in first language acquisition of Spanish stress
Conxita Lleó and Javier Arias
470–496
Acquistion of syllable structure in Spanish
Alfonso Morales-Front
497–524
Constraint conflict in the acquisition of clusters in Spanish
Jessica A. Barlow
525–548
Subject index
549–557
Index of constraints
559–560
“The articles in this volume taken together constitute an outstanding contribution to both Spanish phonology and theoretical phonology. It comprises the most comprehensive work available on Spanish phonology from the perspective of Optimality Theory. The contributors include many of the leading figures in Spanish phonology offering insightful analyses within the framework of Optimality Theory. The chapters cover all the major areas within Spanish phonology including the segmental phonology, syllable structure, phonetics-phonology interface, diachronic phonology and acquisitional phonology. The volume is valuable for the student of Spanish and for those interested in phonology more generally.”
“This book presents an up-to-date, comprehensive treatment of Spanish phonology and related areas within the framework of Optimality Theory. It makes an important contribution both to the study of the phonological structure of Spanish and to current theoretical debates. It is required reading for anyone concerned with the sound system of Spanish, its acquisition and its historical development.”
“Spanish is one of the most well-studied phonological systems around and is an excellent test bed for a number of theoretical proposals. This volume offers a wonderful cross-section of papers on virtually every aspect of Spanish phonology from an Optimality Theoretic perspective, many offering novel empirical insight and new theoretical proposals. Researchers interested in either the latest nuances of Optimality Theory or new facts surrounding the phonology of Spanish will certainly want to pour through these papers.”
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Ferreira, Letania & D. Eric Holt
2014.  In Portuguese-Spanish Interfaces [Issues in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics, 1],  pp. 123 ff. Crossref logo
Hualde, José Ignacio, Miquel Simonet & Francisco Torreira
2008. Postlexical contraction of nonhigh vowels in Spanish. Lingua 118:12  pp. 1906 ff. Crossref logo
RAMSAMMY, MICHAEL
2013. Word-final nasal velarisation in Spanish. Journal of Linguistics 49:1  pp. 215 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 28 november 2019. 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.

Subjects
BIC Subject: CF – Linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2006052032