The work published in Phonology and Phonetic Evidence presents an integrated phonetics-phonology approach in what has become an established field, laboratory phonology. This 1995 volume is divided into three sections. Part I deals with the status and role of features in phonological representations; Part II, on prosody, contains, amongst others, two papers which present for the first time detailed acoustic and perceptual evidence on the rhythm rule; and Part III, on articulatory organisation, includes several papers which from different perspectives test hypotheses derived from articulatory phonology, thereby testifying to the great influence this theory has exerted in recent years. This, the fourth in the series of Papers in Laboratory Phonology, will be welcomed by all those interested in phonetics, phonology and their interface.
• Fourth in extremely well reviewed series of volumes from Laboratory Phonology conferences • Strong cast list • Variety of theoretical issues addressed, wealth of new data in their support
1. Introduction Bruce Connell and Amalia Arvanti; Part I. Features and Perception: 2. Intermediate properties in the perception of distinctive feature values John Kingston and Randy L. Diehl; 3. A double weak view of trading relations: comments on Kingston and Diehl Terrance M. Nearey; 4. Speech perception and lexical representations: the role of vowel nasalization in Hindi and English John J. Ohala and Manjari Ohala; 5. Processing versus representation: comments on Ohala and Ohala James M. McQueen; 6. On the status of redundant features: the case of backing and rounding Kenneth De Jong; 7. The perceptual basis of some sound patterns John J. Ohala; Part II. Prosody: 8. Stress shift: do speakers do it or do listeners hear it? Esther Grabe and Paul Warren; 9. The phonology and phonetics of the rhythm rule Irene Vogel, Timothy Bunnell, and Steven Hoskins; 10. The importance of phonological transcription in empirical approaches to 'stress shift' versus 'early accent': comments on Grabe and Warren, and Vogel, Bunnell and Hoskins Stefanie Shattuck-Hufnagel; 11. Perceptual evidence for the mora in Japanese Haruo Kubozono; 12. On blending and the mora: comments on Kubozono Mary E. Beckman; 13. Toward a theory of phonological and phonetic timing: evidence from Bantu Kathleen Hubbard; 14. On phonetic evidence for the phonological mora: comments on Hubbard Bernard Tranel; Part III. Articulatory Organization: 15. Prosodic patterns in the coordination of vowel and consonant gestures Caroline L. Smith; 16. 'Where' is timing?: comments on Smith Richard Ogden; 17. Asymmetrical prosodic effects on the laryngeal gesture in Korean Sun-Ah Jun; 18. On a gestural account of lenis stop voicing in Korean: comments on Jun Gerard J. Docherty; 19. A production and perceptual account of palatalization Daniel Recasens, Jordi Fontdevilla, and Maria Dolors Palleres; 20. An acoustic and electropalatographic study of lexical and postlexical palatalization in American English Elizabeth C. Zsiga; 21. What do we do when phonology is powerful enough to imitate phonetics: comments on Zsiga James M. Scobbie; 22. The influence of syntactic structure on [s] to [ ] assimilation Tara Holst and Francis Nolan; 23. Assimilation as gestural overlap: comments on Holst and Nolan Catherine P. Browman; 24. Orals, gutturals and the jaw Sook-Hang Lee; 25. The role of the jaw - active or passive?: comments on Lee Francis Nolan; 26. The phonetics and phonology of glottalized consonants in Lendu Didier Demolin; 27. Lendu consonants and the role of overlapping gestures in sound change: comments on Demolin Louis Goldstein; Indexes.