Chapter published in:
Lost in Transmission: The role of attrition and input in heritage language development
Edited by Bernhard Brehmer and Jeanine Treffers-Daller
[Studies in Bilingualism 59] 2020
► pp. 230253
References

References

Au, T. K., Knightly, L. M., Jun, S.-A. & Oh, J. S.
2002Overhearing a language during childhood. Psychological Science 13(3): 238–243. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boersma, P. & Weenink, D.
2010PRAAT. Doing Phonetics by Computer [Computer Program]. University of Amsterdam. http://​www​.praat​.org
Bowers, J. S., Mattys, S. L. & Gage, S. H.
2009Preserved implicit knowledge of a forgotten childhood language. Psychological Science 20(9): 1064–1069. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, A. & Docherty, G. J.
1995Phonetic variation in dysarthric speech as a function of sampling task. International Journal of Language & Communication Disorders 30(1): 17–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cherciov, M.
2013Investigating the impact of attitude on first language attrition and second language acquisition from a Dynamic Systems Theory perspective. International Journal of Bilingualism 17(6): 716–733. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cheshire, J., Kerswill, P., Fox, S. & Torgersen, E.
2011Contact, the feature pool and the speech community: The emergence of Multicultural London English. Journal of Sociolinguistics 15(2): 151–196. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
de Leeuw, E.
2009When Your Native Language Sounds Foreign: A Phonetic Investigation into First Language Attrition. PhD dissertation, University of Edinburgh.Google Scholar
2010Measuring language-specific phonetic settings. Second Language Research 26(1): 13–41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2019Phonetic attrition. In The Oxford Handbook of Attrition, M.S. Schmid et al. (eds), 204–217. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Dominguez, L. & Hicks, G.
2016Synchronic change in a multidialectal Spanish community: Evidence from null and postverbal subjects. In Inquiries in Hispanic Linguistics: From Theory to Empirical Evidence [Issues in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics 12], A. Cuza, L. Czerwionka & D. Olson (eds), 53–72. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eckert, H. & Laver, J.
1994Menschen und ihre Stimmen. Weinheim: Psychologie Verlags Union.Google Scholar
Eckert, P. & Rickford, J. R.
2001Style and Sociolinguistic Variation. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Gibbon, D.
1998Intonation in German. In Intonation Systems. A Survey of Twenty Languages, D. Hirst & A. Di Cristo (eds), 78–95. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Grazia Busà, M. & Urbani, M.
2011A cross-linguistic analysis of pitch range in English L1 and L2. In Proceedings of the 17th International Conference of Phonetic Sciences, 380–383. Hong Kong: City University of Hong Kong.Google Scholar
Gussenhoven, C.
2004The Phonology of Tone and Intonation. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gussenhoven, C. & Jacobs, H.
1998Understanding Phonology. London: Arnold.Google Scholar
Hayward, K.
2000Experimental Phonetics: An Introduction. Harlow: Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Hewlett, N. & Beck, J.
2006An Introduction to the Science of Phonetics. Mahwah NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Kagan, O. & Dillon, K.
2001A new perspective on teaching Russian: Focus on the heritage learner. The Slavic and East European Journal 45(3): 507–518. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kupisch, T. & Rothman, J.
2018Terminology matters! Why difference is not incompleteness and how early child bilinguals are heritage speakers. International Journal of Bilingualism 22(5): 564–582. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, W.
1963The social motivation of a sound change. Word 19(3): 273–309. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ladd, D. R.
2008Intonational Phonology. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Laver, J.
1980The Phonetic Description of Voice Quality. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Levon, E.
2009Dimensions of style: Context, politics and motivation in gay Israeli speech. Journal of Sociolinguistics 13(1): 29–58. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lieb, C.
2008German diaspora experiences in British Columbia after 1945. In German Diasporic Experiences: Identity, Migration, and Loss, M. Schulze, J. M. Skidmore, D. G. John, G. Liebscher & S. Siebel-Achenbach (eds), 305–316. Waterloo: Wilfrid Laurier University Press.Google Scholar
Linville, S. E.
1996The sound of senescence. Journal of Voice 10(2): 190–200. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mennen, I.
2007Phonological and phonetic influences in non-native intonation. In Non-native Prosody. Phonetic Description and Teaching Practice, J. Trouvain & U. Gut (eds), 53–76. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Mennen, I. & de Leeuw, E.
2014Beyond segments. Studies in Second Language Acquisition 36(2): 183–194. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mennen, I., Schaeffler, F. & Dickie, C.
2014Second language acquisition of pitch range in German learners of English. Studies in Second Language Acquisition 36: 303–329. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mennen, I., Schaeffler, F. & Docherty, G.
2012Cross-language differences in fundamental frequency range: A comparison of English and German. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 131(3): 2249–2260. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mennen, I., Schaeffler, F. & Docherty, G. J.
2007Pitching it differently: a comparison of the pitch ranges of German and English speakers. In Proceedings of the 16th International Congress on Phonetic Sciences, 1769–1772. Saarbrücken: Universität des Saarlandes.Google Scholar
Montrul, S.
2008Incomplete Acquisition in Bilingualism: Re-examining the Age Factor [Studies in Bilingualism 39]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Morton, E. S.
1977On the occurrence and significance of motivation-structural rules in some bird and mammal sounds. The American Naturalist 111(981): 855–869. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Neppert, J. M.
1999Elemente einer akustischen Phonetik, 4th edn. Hamburg: Buske.Google Scholar
Nishio, M. & Niimi, S.
2008Changes in speaking fundamental frequency characteristics with aging. Folia Phoniatrica et Logopaedica 60(3): 120–127. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ohala, J. J.
1983Cross-language use of pitch: An ethological view. Phonetica 40(1): 1–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1984An ethological perspective on common cross-language utilization of F0 of voice. Phonetica 41(1): 1–16. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ohara, Y.
1999Performing gender through voice pitch: A cross-cultural analysis of Japanese and American English. In Wahrnehmung und Herstellung von Geschlecht, U. Pasero & F. Braun (eds), 105–116. Wiesbaden: VS Verlag für Sozialwissenschaften. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Opitz, C.
2013A dynamic perspective on late bilinguals’ linguistic development in an L2 environment. International Journal of Bilingualism 17(6): 701–715. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ordin, M. & Mennen, I.
2017Cross-linguistic differences in bilinguals’ fundamental frequency ranges. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research 60(6): 1493–1506. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pallier, C., Dehaene, S., Poline, J.-B., LeBihan, D., Argenti, A.-M., Dupoux, E. & Mehler, J.
2003Brain imaging of language plasticity in adopted adults: Can a second language replace the first? Cerebral Cortex 13(2): 155–161. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Passoni, E., Mehrabi, A., Levon, E. & de Leeuw, E.
2018Bilingualism, pitch range and social factors: preliminary results from sequential Japanese-English bilinguals. In Proceedings of the 9th International Conference on Speech Prosody 2018, 1–5. Poznań: Adam Mickiewicz University. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Patterson, D.
2000A Linguistic Approach to Pitch Range Modelling. Edinburgh: EUP.Google Scholar
Podesva, R. J.
2007Phonation type as a stylistic variable: The use of falsetto in constructing a persona1. Journal of Sociolinguistics 11(4): 478–504. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Polinsky, M.
2008Gender under incomplete acquisition: Heritage speakers’ lnowledge of noun categorization. Heritage Language Journal 6(1): 40–71. http://​dash​.harvard​.edu​/handle​/1​/3382970> (9 December 2018).
Rothman, J.
2007Heritage speaker competence differences, language change, and input type: Inflected infinitives in Heritage Brazilian Portuguese. International Journal of Bilingualism 11(4): 359–389. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rothman, J. & Treffers-Daller, J.
2014A prolegomenon to the construct of the native speaker: Heritage speaker bilinguals are natives too! Applied Linguistics 35(1): 93–98. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scharff-Rethfeldt, W.
2000Speaking Fundamental Frequency Differences in the Language of Bilingual Speakers. PhD dissertation, University of Newcastle upon Tyne.Google Scholar
Scharff-Rethfeldt, W., Miller, N. & Mennen, I.
2008Speaking fundamental frequency differences in highly proficient bilinguals of German/English. Sprache, Stimme, Gehör 32(3): 123–128. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scherer, K. R.
1974Voice quality analysis of American and German speakers. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research 3(3): 281–298. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schmid, M. S.
2011Language Attrition. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schmid, M. S. & Köpke, B.
2007Bilingualism and attrition. In Language Attrition: Theoretical Perspectives [Studies in Bilingualism 33], B. Köpke, M. S. Schmid, M. Keijzer & S. Dostert (eds), 1–7. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tagliamonte, S. A. & D’Arcy, A.
2009Peaks beyond phonology: Adolescence, incrementation, and language change. Language 85(1): 58–108. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Todd, D.
2011Ethnic mapping 5: Find Metro’s Dutch, Germans, Iranians and Italians. Vancouver Sun 19 October 2011. http://​vancouversun​.com​/news​/staff​-blogs​/ethnic​-mapping​-5​-find​-metros​-dutch​-blacks​-germans​-and​-iranians> (9 December 2018).
Trudgill, P.
1986Dialects in Contact. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Ullakanoja, R.
2007Comparison of pitch range in Finnish (L1) and Russian (L2). In Proceedings of the 16th International Congress on Phonetic Sciences, 1701–1704. Saarbrücken: Universität des Saarlandes.Google Scholar
Van Bezooijen, R.
1995Sociocultural aspects of pitch differences between Japanese and Dutch women. Language and Speech 38(3): 253–265. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Willems, N.
1982English Intonation from a Dutch Point of View. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar