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    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Keulen, Stefanie Verhoeven, Jo De Page, Louis Jonkers, Roel Bastiaanse, Roelien and Mariën, Peter 2016. Psychogenic Foreign Accent Syndrome: A New Case. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, Vol. 10,


    Keulen, Stefanie Mariën, Peter Wackenier, Peggy Jonkers, Roel Bastiaanse, Roelien and Verhoeven, Jo 2016. Developmental Foreign Accent Syndrome: Report of a New Case. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, Vol. 10,


    Verhoeven, Jo Hide, Oydis De Maeyer, Sven Gillis, San and Gillis, Steven 2016. Hearing impairment and vowel production. A comparison between normally hearing, hearing-aided and cochlear implanted Dutch children. Journal of Communication Disorders, Vol. 59, p. 24.


    Van der Harst, Sander Van de Velde, Hans and Van Hout, Roeland 2014. Variation in Standard Dutch vowels: The impact of formant measurement methods on identifying the speaker's regional origin. Language Variation and Change, Vol. 26, Issue. 02, p. 247.


    Verhoeven, Jo De Pauw, Guy Pettinato, Michèle Hirson, Allen Van Borsel, John and Mariën, Peter 2013. Accent attribution in speakers with Foreign Accent Syndrome. Journal of Communication Disorders, Vol. 46, Issue. 2, p. 156.


    2013. Illustrations of the IPA published in JIPA 1998–2012. Journal of the International Phonetic Association, Vol. 43, Issue. 01, p. 121.


    2012. Illustrations of the IPA published in JIPA 1998–2011. Journal of the International Phonetic Association, Vol. 42, Issue. 01, p. 117.


    Van Hoof, Sarah and Verhoeven, Jo 2011. Intrinsic vowel F0, the size of vowel inventories and second language acquisition. Journal of Phonetics, Vol. 39, Issue. 2, p. 168.


    Mariën, Peter Verhoeven, Jo Wackenier, Peggy Engelborghs, Sebastiaan and De Deyn, Peter P. 2009. Foreign accent syndrome as a developmental motor speech disorder. Cortex, Vol. 45, Issue. 7, p. 870.


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  • Journal of the International Phonetic Association, Volume 35, Issue 2
  • December 2005, pp. 243-247

Belgian Standard Dutch

  • Jo Verhoeven (a1)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S0025100305002173
  • Published online: 05 December 2005
Abstract

Dutch is a language spoken by about 20 million people in the Netherlands and Belgium. This region is not only characterised by a complex dialect situation, but also by the use of two institutionalised varieties of the Standard language: Netherlandic Dutch is spoken in the Netherlands and is documented in Collins & Mees (1982), Mees & Collins (1983) and Gussenhoven (1999), while Belgian Dutch is spoken in the northern part of Belgium (Flanders) by approximately 6 million speakers. This variety is the same as what is commonly referred to internationally as ‘Flemish’. However, the term ‘Flemish’ is avoided here since it erroneously suggests that this language is different from the one spoken in the Netherlands: the lexical and syntactic differences between the two language varieties are very small. Nevertheless, there are significant phonetic differences as well as substantial regional variability within the two speech communities.

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Journal of the International Phonetic Association
  • ISSN: 0025-1003
  • EISSN: 1475-3502
  • URL: /core/journals/journal-of-the-international-phonetic-association
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