Article published in:
The Acquisition of Reference
Edited by Ludovica Serratrice and Shanley E.M. Allen
[Trends in Language Acquisition Research 15] 2015
► pp. 83104
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Chen, Aoju
2018.  In The Development of Prosody in First Language Acquisition [Trends in Language Acquisition Research, 23],  pp. 295 ff. Crossref logo
Klein, Janina, Stéphane Jullien & Gwendoline Fox
2021.  In The Acquisition of Referring Expressions [Trends in Language Acquisition Research, 28],  pp. 164 ff. Crossref logo
THORSON, Jill C. & James L. MORGAN
2021. Prosodic realizations of new, given, and corrective referents in the spontaneous speech of toddlers. Journal of Child Language 48:3  pp. 541 ff. Crossref logo
Yang, Anqi & Aoju Chen
2018. The developmental path to adult-like prosodic focus-marking in Mandarin Chinese-speaking children. First Language 38:1  pp. 26 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 12 september 2021. 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.



Bard, E.G., & Aylett, M.
(1999) The dissociation of deaccenting, givenness, and syntactic role in spontaneous speech. In J.J. Ohala, Y. Hasegawa, M. Ohala, D. Granville, & A.C. Bailey (Eds.), Proceedings of the 14th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences (pp. 1753–1756). San Francisco, CA: University of California.Google Scholar
Baumann, S.
(2006) The intonation of givenness: Evidence from German. Tubingen: Niemeyer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baumann, S., Becker, J., Grice, M., & Mücke, D.
(2007) Tonal and articulatory marking of focus in German. In J. Trouvain & W.J. Barry (Eds.), Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences (pp. 1029–1032). Dudweiler: Pirrot.Google Scholar
Baumann, S., & Grice, M.
(2006) The intonation of accessibility. Journal of Pragmatics, 38(10), 1636–1657. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baumann, S., & Hadelich, K.
(2003) Accent type and givenness: An experiment with auditory and visual priming. In M. Solé, D. Recasens, & J. Romero (Eds.), Proceedings of the 15th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences (pp. 1811–1814). Rundle Mall, SA, Australia: Causal Productions.Google Scholar
Behrens, H., & Gut, U.
(2005) The relationship between syntactic and prosodic organisation in early multiword speech. Journal of Child Language, 32(1), 1–34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bolinger, D.L.
(1983) Intonation and gesture. American Speech, 58(2), 156–174. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bortfeld, H., & Morgan, J.
(2010) Is early word-form processing stress-full? How natural variability supports recognition. Cognitive Psychology, 60(4), 241–266. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Braun, B.
(2006) Phonetics and phonology of thematic contrast in German. Language and Speech, 49(4), 451–493. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chafe, W.L.
(1976) Givenness, contrastiveness, definiteness, subjects, topics, and point of view. In C.N. Li (Ed.), Subject and topic (pp. 25–55). New York, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
(1987) Cognitive constraints on information flow. In R.S. Tomlin (Ed.), Coherence and grounding in discourse (pp. 21–51). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chen, A.
(2009) The phonetics of sentence-initial topic and focus in adult and child Dutch. In M. Vigário, S. Frota, & M.J. Freitas (Eds.), Phonetics and phonology: Interactions and interrelations (pp. 91–106). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) Is there really an asymmetry in the acquisition of the focus-to-accentuation mapping. Lingua, 120(8), 1926–1939. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011a) Tuning information structure: Intonational realisation of topic and focus in child Dutch. Journal of Child Language, 38, 1055–1083. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011b) The developmental path to phonological encoding of focus in Dutch. In S. Frota, G. Elordieta, & P. Prieto (Eds.), Prosodic categories: Production, perception and comprehension (pp. 93–109). Dordrecht: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Production-comprehension (a)symmetry: Individual differences in the acquisition of prosody focus-marking. In N. Campbell, D. Gibbon, & D. Hirst (Eds.), Proceedings of the 7th Speech Prosody Conference. http://​www​.speechprosody2014​.org/Google Scholar
Chen, A., & Fikkert P.
(2007a) Intonation of early two-word utterances in Dutch. In J. Trouvain, & J.B. William (Eds.), Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. Dudweiler: Pirrot GmbH.Google Scholar
Chen, A., & Fikkert, P.
(2007b) Dutch 3-year-olds’ use of intonation in marking topic and focus. Poster presented at Generative Approaches to Language Acquisition (GALA), Barcelona, Spain.Google Scholar
Cristia, A.
(2013) Input to language: The phonetics and perception of infant-directed speech. Language and Linguistics Compass, 7(3), 157–170. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cutler, A., & Swinney, D.A.
(1987) Prosody and the development of comprehension. Journal of Child Language, 14(1), 145–167. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
de Ruiter, L.
(2010) Studies on intonation and information structure in child and adult German (Doctoral dissertation). Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, Nijmegen, Netherlands.Google Scholar
Fernald, A., & Mazzie, C.
(1991) Prosody and focus in speech to infants and adults. Developmental Psychology, 27(2), 209–221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fisher, C., & Tokura, H.
(1995) The given-new contract in speech to infants. Journal of Memory and Language, 34(3), 287–310. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Flemming, E.
(2008) The role of pitch range in focus marking. Slides from a talk given at the Workshop on Information Structure and Prosody, Studiecentrum Soeterbeeck, Ravenstein, Netherlands. http://​web​.mit​.edu​/flemming​/www​/paper​/FlemmingSoeterbeeck​.pdfGoogle Scholar
Gundel, J.K., & Fretheim, T.
(2004) Topic and focus. In L.R. Horn & G. Ward (Eds.), The handbook of pragmatics (pp. 175–196). Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Halliday, M.A.K.
(1967) Notes on transitivity and theme in English II. Journal of Linguistics, 3(2), 199–244. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hanssen, J., Peters, J., & Gussenhoven, C.
(2008) Prosodic effects of focus in Dutch declaratives. In P.A. Barbosa, S. Madureira, & C. Reis (Eds.), Proceedings of the 4th Speech Prosody Conference (pp. 609–612). Campinas: Editora RG/CNPq.Google Scholar
Hawkins, S., & Warren, P.
(1994) Phonetic influences on the intelligibility of conversational speech. Journal of Phonetics, 22(4), 493–511.Google Scholar
Hornby, P.A., & Hass, W.A.
(1970) Use of contrastive stress by preschool children. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, 13(2), 359–399.Google Scholar
Ito, K.
(2014) Children’s pragmatic use of prosodic prominence. In D. Matthews (Ed.), Pragmatic development in first language acquisition (pp. 199–217). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kitamura, C., & Burnham, D.
(2003) Pitch and communicative intent in mothers’ speech: Adjustments for age and sex in the first year. Infancy, 4(1), 85–110. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ladd, D.R.
(1996) Intonational phonology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Lambrecht, K.
(1994) Information structure and sentence form: Topic, focus and the mental representations of discourse referents. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Liszkowski, U., Carpenter, M., Striano, T., & Tomasello, M.
(2006) 12- and 18-month-olds point to provide information for others. Journal of Cognition and Development, 7(2), 173–187. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
MacWhinney, B., & Bates, E.
(1978) Sentential devices for conveying givenness and newness: A cross-cultural developmental study. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 17(5), 539–558. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Molnár, V.
(2002) Contrast from a contrastive perspective. In I. Kruijff-Korbayová & M. Steedman (Eds.), Information structure in a cross-linguistic perspective (pp. 147–161). Amsterdam: Editions Rodopi.Google Scholar
Moore, C., & D’Entremont, B.
(2001) Developmental changes in pointing as a function of attentional focus. Journal of Cognition and Development, 2(2), 109–129. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, A., Höhle, B., Schmitz, M., & Weissenborn, J.
(2006) Focus-to-stress alignment in 4- to 5-year-old German-learning children. In A. Belletti, E. Bennati, C. Chesi, E. Di Domenico, & I. Ferrari (Eds.), Proceedings of Generative Approaches to Language Acquisition 2005 (pp. 379–392). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars.Google Scholar
Roberts, C.
(2012) Information structure in discourse: Towards an integrated formal theory of pragmatics. Semantics and Pragmatics, 5(6), 1–69.Google Scholar
Rooth, M.E.
(1992) A theory of focus interpretation. Natural Language Semantics, 1, 75–116. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tomasello, M., & Haberl, K.
(2003) Understanding attention: 12- and 18-month-olds know what’s new for other persons. Developmental Psychology, 39(5), 906–912. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vallduví, E., & Engdahl, E.
(1996) The linguistic realisation of information packaging. Linguistics, 34(3), 459–519. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Watson, D., Arnold, J.E., & Tanenhaus, M.K.
(2005) Not just given and new: The effects of discourse and task based constraints on acoustic prominence. Poster presented at the 2005 CUNY Human Sentence Processing Conference, Tucson, AZ.Google Scholar
(2006) Acoustic prominence and reference accessibility in language production. Proceedings of the Third Speech Prosody Conference. http://​sprosig​.isle​.illinois​.edu​/sp2006/
Wells, B., & Local, J.
(1993) The sense of an ending: A case of prosodic delay. Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 7(1), 59–73. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wells, B., Peppé, S., & Goulandris, N.
(2004) Intonation development from five to thirteen. Journal of Child Language, 31(4), 749–778. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wieman, L.A.
(1976) Stress patterns in early child language. Journal of Child Language, 3, 283–286. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wonnacott, E., & Watson, D.
(2008) Acoustic emphasis in four year olds. Cognition, 107(3), 1093–1101. CrossrefGoogle Scholar