Sorry, the ad you are looking for is no longer available. Please see similar ads below.

View Latest Ads in books Category.

Polish and English Consonantal Clusters. A Contrastive Analysis within the Strict CV Framework in Kensington and Chelsea



Polish and English Consonantal Clusters. A Contrastive Analysis within the Strict CV Framework - author Artur Kijak

Preface .
List of abbreviations
I. The framework
1. Introduction
2. Strict CV
3. Boundary markers in phonological theory
3.1. Introduction
3.2. Disjunctive context and the rise of coda
3.3. Phonological domains
3.3.1. Domain final empty nuclei
4. Shortcomings of the Sonority Sequencing Principle
4.1. Introduction
4.2. Some unanswered questions in English and Polish phonotactics
5. Consonantal interaction
5.1. Infrasegmental Government
5.2. Initial empty CV unit
6. Conclusions
II. The phonological nature of the beginning of the word
1. Introduction
2. Left margin in Polish
2.1. Prefixation and the consonant clusters
2.2. /m/ as a potential governee
2.3. #RT sequences revisited
3. Three-consonant sequences
3.1. Introduction .
3.2. #RTR and #TTR sequences
3.3. Trapped consonants and transparency to voice assimilation
3.4. Syllabic vs. trapped consonants
3.5. Trapped consonants and prefixation
3.6. Towards a solution
4. On the development of soft labials in northern Poland
4.1. Introduction
4.2. Soft labials
4.2.1. Phonological status of soft labials
4.2.2. The realisation of soft labials in the north-eastern dialects
4.3. The Coda Mirror (Sgral and Scheer 1999)
4.4. Two-segment analysis of soft labials in the Kurp dialect
4.5. Yod fortition in Gallo-Romance
5. Conclusions
III. Bogus clusters, syllabic consonants and vowel syncope and
what they have in common
1. Introduction
2. Syllabic consonants
2.1. Some English facts
2.2. Syllabic consonants in German
3. Bogus clusters and vowel syncope
3.1. English case
3.2. German case
3.2.1. Introduction
3.2.2. Bogus clusters in German
4. Sonorant conspiracy
4.1. Introduction
4.2. Partial geminates in German (Scheer 2003)
4.3. English syllabic consonants
4.3.1. Introduction
4.3.2. In search of a unified context for syllabic consonants
4.3.3. Vowel-syncope
4.4. Bogus clusters revisited
5. Conclusions
Author index

Ad ID: