Abu-Salim, I. M.
(1986) Vowel shortening in Palestinian Arabic: A metrical perspective. Lingua, 68(2–3), 223–240. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Almihmadi, M. M.
(2011) Understanding the phonetics of neutralisation: A variability-field account of vowel/zero alternations in a Hijazi dialect of Arabic (Doctoral thesis). University College London, London.
Baayen, R. H., McQueen, J. M., & Dijkstra, T.
(2003) Frequency effects in regular inflectional morphology: Revisiting Dutch plurals. In R. H. Baayen, & R. Schreuder (Eds.), Morphological structure in language processing (pp. 355–390). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baumann, M.
(1995) The production of syllables in connected speech (Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation). University of Nijmegen.
Bermúdez-Otero, R.
(2015) Amphichronic explanation and the life cycle of phonological processes. In P. Honeybone, & J. Salmons (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of historical phonology (pp. 374–399). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Boudelaa, S., & Marslen-Wilson, W. D.
(2004) Allomorphic variation in Arabic: Implications for lexical processing and representation. Brain and Language, 90(1), 106–116. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2005) Discontinuous morphology in time: Incremental masked priming in Arabic. Language and Cognitive Processes, 20(1–2), 207–260. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2015) Structure, form, and meaning in the mental lexicon: Evidence from Arabic. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience, 30(8), 955–992. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brame, M. K.
(1974) The cycle in phonology: Stress in Palestinian, Maltese, and Spanish. Linguistic Inquiry, 5(1), 39–60.Google Scholar
Braver, A.
(2014) Imperceptible incomplete neutralization: Production, non-identifiability, and non-discriminability in American English flapping. Lingua, 152, 24–44. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cowell, M. W.
(2005) A reference grammar of Syrian Arabic. Washington D.C.: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Elihay, J.
(2004) Olive tree dictionary: A transliterated dictionary of conversational Eastern Arabic. Jerusalem: Minerva.Google Scholar
Ernestus, M., & Baayen, R. H.
(2006) The functionality of incomplete neutralization in Dutch: The case of past-tense formation. In L. Goldstein, D. H. Whalen, & C. T. Best (Eds.), Laboratory phonology 8 (pp. 27–49). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Fougeron, C., & Steriade, D.
(1997) Does deletion of French schwa lead to neutralization of lexical distinctions? In Proceedings of Eurospeech 97, Vol. 2, 943–946.Google Scholar
Frost, R., Deutsch, A., & Forster, K. I.
(2000) Decomposing morphologically complex words in a nonlinear morphology. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 26(3), 751–765. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gouskova, M., & Hall, N.
(2009) Acoustics of epenthetic vowels in Lebanese Arabic. In S. Parker (Ed.), Phonological argumentation: Essays on evidence and motivation (pp. 203–225). London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Haddad, G. F.
(1983) Epenthesis and sonority in Lebanese Arabic. Studies in the Linguistic Sciences, 14(1), 57–88.Google Scholar
Haddad, G.
(1984) Problems and issues in the phonology of Lebanese Arabic (Doctoral dissertation). University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Illinois.
Hall, N.
(2011) Vowel epenthesis. In M. van Oostendorp, C. J. Ewen, E. Hume, & K. Rice (Eds.), The Blackwell companion to phonology, 5 volumes (pp. 1576–1596). Malden, MA & Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2013) Acoustic differences between lexical and epenthetic vowels in Lebanese Arabic. Journal of Phonetics, 41(2), 133–143. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2015) The phonetics of epenthetic vowels in pharyngeal/emphatic environments in Levantine Arabic, presented at the 23rd Manchester Phonology Meeting, Manchester, UK.Google Scholar
(2017) Phonetic neutralization in Palestinian Arabic vowel shortening, with implications for lexical organization. Glossa: A Journal of General Linguistics, 2(1), 1–23. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jongman, A., Sereno, J. A. , Raaijmakers, M., & Lahiri, A.
(2017) The phonological representation of [voice] in speech perception. Language and Speech, 35(1–2), 137–152.Google Scholar
Kim, H., & Jongman, A.
(1996) Acoustic and perceptual evidence for complete neutralization of manner of articulation in Korean. Journal of Phonetics, 24(3), 295–312. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lass, R.
(1984) Phonology: An introduction to basic concepts. Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
McCarthy, J. J.
(2007) Hidden generalizations: Phonological opacity in optimality theory (advances in optimality theory). London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Mohanan, K. P.
(1982) Lexical phonology (Doctoral dissertation). Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Massachusetts.
Peng, S. H.
(2000) Lexical versus ‘phonological’ representations of Mandarin Sandhi tones. In M. B. Broe, & J. B. Pierrehumbert (Eds.), Papers in laboratory phonology V: Acquisition and the lexicon (pp. 152–167). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Google Scholar
Port, R., & Crawford, P.
(1989) Incomplete neutralization and pragmatics in German. Journal of Phonetics, 17, 257–282.Google Scholar
Port, R. F., & O’Dell, M. L.
(1985) Neutralization of syllable-final voicing in German. Journal of Phonetics, 13(4), 455–471.Google Scholar
Warner, N., Jongman, A., Sereno, J., & Kemps, R.
(2004) Incomplete neutral­ization and other sub-phonemic durational differences in production and perception: Evidence from Dutch. Journal of Phonetics, 32(2), 251–276. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Warner, N., Good, E., Jongman, A., & Sereno, J.
(2006) Orthographic vs. morphological incomplete neutralization effects. Journal of Phonetics, 34(2), 285–293. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Winter, B., & Röttger, T.
(2011) The nature of incomplete neutralization in German: Implications for laboratory phonology. Grazer Linguistische Studien, 76, 55–74.Google Scholar
Younes, M. A.
(1995) On vowel shortening in Palestinian Arabic. In M. Eid (Ed.), Perspectives on Arabic Linguistics: Papers from the Annual Symposium on Arabic Linguistics (pp. 157–171). Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Yu, A. C. L.
(2007) Understanding near mergers: the case of morphological tone in Cantonese. Phonology, 24(1), 187–214. DOI logoGoogle Scholar