ABSTRACT

This innovative work highlights interdisciplinary research on phonetics and phonology across multiple languages, building on the extensive body of work of Katarzyna Dziubalska-Kołaczyk on the study of sound structure and speech. // The book features concise contributions from both established and up-and-coming scholars who have worked with Katarzyna Dziubalska-Kołaczyk across a range of disciplinary fields toward broadening the scope of how sound structure and speech are studied and how phonological and phonetic research is conducted. Contributions bridge the gap between such fields as phonological theory, acoustic and articulatory phonetics, and morphology, but also includes perspectives from such areas as historical linguistics, which demonstrate the relevance of other linguistic areas of inquiry to empirical investigations in sound structure and speech. The volume also showcases the rich variety of methodologies employed in existing research, including corpus-based, diachronic, experimental, acoustic and online approaches and showcases them at work, drawing from data from languages beyond the Anglocentric focus in existing research. // The collection reflects on Katarzyna Dziubalska-Kołaczyk’s pioneering contributions to widening the study of sound structure and speech and reinforces the value of interdisciplinary perspectives in taking the field further, making this key reading for students and scholars in phonetics, phonology, sociolinguistics, psycholinguistics, and speech and language processing.

chapter |3 pages

Introduction

ByMagdalena Wrembel, Agnieszka Kiełkiewicz-Janowiak, Piotr Gąsiorowski

part Part 1|80 pages

With Hindsight

chapter 1|17 pages

The Consonants of 19th-Century English

Southern Hemisphere Evidence
ByPeter Trudgill

chapter 2|18 pages

High Vowel Decomposition in Midwest American English

ByJerzy Rubach

chapter 3|11 pages

Social Dialect

The Halting of a Sound Change in Oslo Norwegian Revisited—A Report on the Imminent Victory of Retroflex /ɭ/
ByErnst Håkon Jahr

chapter 4|13 pages

The Palatal ~ Non-Palatal Distinction in Irish and Russian

ByRaymond Hickey

chapter 5|10 pages

Vennemann’s Head Law and Basque*

ByMiren Lourdes Oñederra Olaizola

chapter 6|9 pages

Ex Oriente Lux

How Nepali Helps to Understand Relict Numeral Forms in Proto-Indo-European
ByPiotr Gąsiorowski, Marcin Kilarski

part Part 2|139 pages

On Close Inspection

chapter 7|22 pages

Pholk Phonetics and Phonology

ByNancy Niedzielski, Dennis R. Preston

chapter 8|20 pages

Rhythm Zone Theory

Speech Rhythms Are Physical After All
ByDafydd Gibbon, Xuewei Lin

chapter 9|16 pages

The Remote Island, Unattested Patterns and Initial Clusters

ByTobias Scheer

chapter 10|14 pages

Main Differences Between German and Russian (Mor)phonotactics

A Corpus-Based Study
ByWolfgang U. Dressler, Alona Kononenko-Szoszkiewicz

chapter 11|12 pages

Boundaries and Typological Variation in Laryngeal Phonology

ByEugeniusz Cyran

chapter 12|14 pages

Cross-Language Phonetic Relationships Account for Most, But Not All L2 Speech Learning Problems

The Role of Universal Phonetic Biases and Generalized Sensitivities
ByOcke-Schwen Bohn

chapter 13|13 pages

L1 Foreign Accentedness in Polish Migrants in the UK

An Overview of Linguistic and Social Dimensions
ByAgnieszka Kiełkiewicz-Janowiak, Magdalena Wrembel

chapter 14|15 pages

The Greater Poland Spoken Corpus

Data Collection, Structure and Application
ByMałgorzata Kul, Paulina Zydorowicz, Kamil Kaźmierski

chapter 15|11 pages

Sounds Delicious!

ByJohn C. Wells

part Part 3|156 pages

Reality Check

chapter 16|17 pages

The Involvement of the Cerebellum in Speech and Non-Speech Motor Timing Tasks

A Behavioural Study of Patients With Cerebellar Dysfunctions 1
ByMarzena Żygis, Zofia Malisz, Marek Jaskuła, Ireneusz Kojder

chapter 17|14 pages

ERP Correlates of Figurative Language Processing

ByAnna B. Cieślicka, Roberto R. Heredia

chapter 18|12 pages

Competing Vowels Facilitate the Recognition of Unfamiliar L2 Targets in Bilinguals

The Role of Phonetic Experience
ByBartosz Brzoza

chapter 19|10 pages

Applications of Electropalatography in L2 Pronunciation Teaching and Phonetic Research

ByGrzegorz Krynicki, Grzegorz Michalski

chapter 20|21 pages

Polish Two-Consonant Clusters A Study in Native Speakers’ Phonotactic Intuitions 1

ByJolanta Szpyra-Kozłowska, Paulina Zydorowicz

chapter 21|15 pages

Illustration of Markedness and Frequency Relations in Phonotactics

ByPaulina Zydorowicz, Paula Orzechowska

chapter 22|10 pages

Laryngeal Phonology and Asymmetrical Cross-Language Phonetic Influence

ByGeoffrey Schwartz, Jerzy Dzierla, Ewelina Wojtkowiak

chapter 23|12 pages

Variable Rhoticity in the Speech of Polish Immigrants to England

ByEwa Waniek-Klimczak

chapter 24|11 pages

Selected Aspects of Polish Vowel Formants

ByJarosław Weckwerth, Anna Balas

chapter 25|10 pages

Testing Receptive Prosody

A Pilot Study on Polish Children and Adults
ByJoanna Śmiecińska

chapter 27|11 pages

Uniformity, Solidarity, Frequency

Trends in the Structure of Stop Systems
ByIan Maddieson