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Principles of English Stress
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  • Cited by 47
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

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    Cohen-Goldberg, Ariel M. 2013. Towards a theory of multimorphemic word production: The heterogeneity of processing hypothesis. Language and Cognitive Processes, Vol. 28, Issue. 7, p. 1036.

    Wolf, Matthew 2013. Candidate chains, unfaithful spell-out, and outwards-looking phonologically-conditioned allomorphy. Morphology, Vol. 23, Issue. 2, p. 145.

    Spencer, Andrew 2012. Edmund Gussmann,The phonology of Polish. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2007. xiii + 367pp. ISBN 978–0-19–926747-7.. Word Structure, Vol. 5, Issue. 2, p. 208.

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    Buchwald, Adam 2011. The Blackwell Companion to Phonology. p. 1.

    Scheer, Tobias 2011. The Blackwell Companion to Phonology. p. 1.

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Book description

Luigi Burzio's Principles of English Stress challenges many of the assumptions that have underpinned the generative description of English stress and more generally 'standard' metrical theory. Central to Burzio's analysis is a novel typology of metrical constituents that includes ternary feet and excludes monosyllabic feet. The analysis is essentially nonderivational in character: principles of well-formedness check for the presence of stress and weight in the output. The principles themselves are organized into a hierarchy consisting of a hardcore-controlling foot form that in cases of conflict may override principles of metrical consistency and alignment of edges. The interplay among these competing principles accounts for the cyclic effects of the standard theory. A special role is accorded phonetically null syllables that analyse hidden metrical structure to preserve a simple foot inventory and sharply curtail the standard theory's extrametricality.

Reviews

‘The ideas explored in the book are highly original, the analysis is remarkably comprehensive, the arguments are lucidly presented and will surely prompt a serious reconsideration of many central tenets of metrical stress theory. ’

Michael Kenstowicz - Massachusetts Institute of Technology

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