The Phonology of Dutch
Clarendon Press, 8 apr. 1999 - 205 pagina's
In this, the first comprehensive survey of the phonological system of Dutch, Geert Booij lays particular stress on the relation between morphology, syntax, and prosodic structure at both word- and sentence-level. His primary aim is to provide an overview of the system as a whole, based in part on a number of more detailed studies of particular aspects of Dutch phonology. As a reference work, the book directs the reader to the available literature. The book is not primarily intended as a contribution to phonological theory; however, it is couched in terms of present-day non-linear generative phonology, and the author's analyses are relevant for a number of current issues in phonological theory such as the principles of syllable structure, the interaction of phonology and morphology, underspecification, rule typology, the domain specification of phonological rules, cliticization, and the role of rhythm in word stress.
Wat mensen zeggen - Een review schrijven
We hebben geen reviews gevonden op de gebruikelijke plaatsen.
Overige edities - Alles weergeven
adjectives allomorph alternations analysis appears appendix apply assignment Assimilation assume base bear Booij boundaries Chapter clitics clusters coda combinations complex compounds condition cons consist consonant constituent constraint coronal deletion derived Devoicing diphthongs discussed domain Dutch effect ending examples exceptions expressed fact final fricatives function given glide Gussenhoven hence illustrated inserted instance interpreted language lengthening lexical linked long vowels main stress means morphemes morphological nasal native node non-native Note noun obligatory observed obstruents occur onset phonetic phonological phrase Place pointed position possible preceding predictable prefixes principle processes pronouns prosodic word realized reduction refer relevant representation represented respect restriction rhyme rule schwa Schwa Deletion secondary stress segments sentence accent sequence shift short vowel shows sonorant speakers specific speech spelling stress pattern strong structure suffix syllabification syllable Trochaic underlying unstressed verbs voice weak whereas word-final