Part of
Sonic Signatures: Studies dedicated to John Harris
Edited by Geoff Lindsey and Andrew Nevins
[Language Faculty and Beyond 14] 2017
► pp. 116
Bach, Emmon & Robert T. Harms
1972How do languages get crazy rules? In Robert P. Stockwell & Ronald K.S. Macaulay (eds), Linguistic Change and Generative Theory, 1–21. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Backley, Phillip
In prep. Head-dependent relations in Element Theory: Binarity and multiple heads. To appear in Glossa: Special Issue on Headedness.
2011An Introduction to Element Theory. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Backley, Phillip & Kuniya Nasukawa
2009Representing labials and velars: A single ‘dark’ element. Phonological Studies 12: 3–10.Google Scholar
Blevins, Juliette
2004Evolutionary Phonology: The Emergence of Sound Patterns. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2006A theoretical synopsis of evolutionary phonology. Theoretical Linguistics 32(2): 117–166. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Buckley, Eugene
2002Rule naturalness and the acquisition of phonology. Paper presented at the Second North American Phonology Conference (NAPhC2), University of Montreal, Canada.
Cruttenden, Alan
2014Gimson’s Pronunciation of English, 8th edn. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Goldsmith, John A
1976Autosegmental Phonology. PhD dissertation, MIT.Google Scholar
Harris, John & Geoff Lindsey
1995The elements of phonological representation. In Jacques Durand & Francis Katamba (eds.), Frontiers of Phonology: Atoms, Structures, Derivations, 34–79. Harlow, Essex: Longman.Google Scholar
Harris, John, Nick Neasom & Kevin Tang
2016Phonotactics with [awt] rules: The learnability of a simple, unnatural pattern in English. Paper presented at the 24th Manchester Phonology Meeting, University of Manchester, UK.
Hayes, Bruce & James White
2013Phonological naturalness and phonotactic learning. Linguistic Inquiry 44(1): 45–75. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jakobson, Roman & Morris Halle
1956Fundamentals of Language. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Leben, William R
1973Suprasegmental Phonology. PhD dissertation, MIT.Google Scholar
Nasukawa, Kuniya & Phillip Backley
2014Contrastiveness: The basis of identity avoidance. In Kuniya Nasukawa & Henk van Riemsdijk (eds.), Identity Relations in Grammar, 13–37. Boston and Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Odden, David
1988Anti antigemination and the OCP. Linguistic Inquiry 19: 451–475.Google Scholar
Ohala, John J
1981The listener as a source of sound change. In Carrie S. Masek, Robert A. Hendrick & Mary Frances Miller (eds.), Papers from the parasession on language and behavior, 178–203. Chicago: Chicago Linguistic Society.Google Scholar
Pöchtrager, Markus A
2013Alveolars, size and lenition. Paper presented at the 21st Manchester Phonology Meeting, University of Manchester, UK.
Rice, Keren
1994Peripheral in consonants. Canadian Journal of Linguistics 39: 191–216.Google Scholar
Schane, Sanford A., Bernard Tranel & Harlan Lane
1975On the psychological reality of a natural rule of syllable structure. Cognition 3(4): 351–358. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Smith, Jeremy J
2007Sound Change and the History of English. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wełna, Jerzy
1999Middle English vowel length and the cluster <ng>: More on quantity changes before homorganic clusters. In Guy A.J. Tops, Betty Devriendt & Steven Guekens (eds.), Thinking English Grammar: To Honour Xavier Dekeyser, Professor Emeritus, 143–155. Leuven: Peeters.Google Scholar