Part of
Ideophones, Mimetics and Expressives
Edited by Kimi Akita and Prashant Pardeshi
[Iconicity in Language and Literature 16] 2019
► pp. 1334
Ahlner, F. and Zlatev, J.
2010Cross-modal iconicity: A cognitive semiotic approach to sound symbolism. Sign Systems Studies 38: 298–348. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ajello, R., Mazzoni, L. and Nicolai, F.
2001Linguistic gestures: Mouthing in Italian Sign Language. In The Hands Are the Head of the Mouth: The Mouth as Articulator in Sign Languages, P. Boyes Braem and R. L. Sutton-Spence (eds), 231–246. Hamburg: Signum Verlag.Google Scholar
Akita, K.
2008Phonosemantic evidence for the mimetic stratum in the Japanese lexicon. In Proceedings of the Thirty-Fourth Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, Sarah Berson et al. (eds), 1–12. Berkeley, CA: Berkeley Linguistics Society.Google Scholar
2009A grammar of sound-symbolic words in Japanese: Theoretical approaches to iconic and lexical properties of Japanese mimetics. Ph.D. dissertation, Kobe University. [URL]
2011Toward a phonosemantic definition of iconic words. In Semblance and Signification [Iconicity in Language and Literature 10], P. Michelucci, O. Fischer and C. Ljungberg (eds), 3–18. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
2015Sound symbolism. In Handbook of Pragmatics, J. -O. Östman and J. Verschueren (eds), 1–24. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Alpher, B.
1994Yir-Yoront ideophones. In Sound Symbolism, L. Hinton, J. Nichols and J. J. Ohala (eds), 161–177. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Ameka, F. K.
2001Ideophones and the nature of the adjective word class in Ewe. In Ideophones, F. K. E. Voeltz and C. Kilian-Hatz (eds), 25–48. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Armoskaite, S. and Koskinen, P.
2017Structuring sensory imagery: Ideophones across languages and cultures. Canadian Journal of Linguistics 62: 149-153. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Barrett, R.
Bergen, B. K.
2004The psychological reality of phonaesthemes. Language 80: 290–311. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bergman, B. and Dahl, Ö.
1994Ideophones in sign language? The place of reduplication in the tense-aspect system of Swedish Sign Language. In Tense, Aspect and Action: Empirical and Theoretical Contributions to Language Typology, C. Bache, H. Basbøll and C. -E. Lindberg (eds), 397–422. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Blench, R.
2013Mwaghavul expressives. In Chadic Linguistics 8, H. Tourneux (ed.), 53–75. Köln: Rüdiger Köppe.Google Scholar
Bolinger, D. L.
1961Generality, Gradience, and the All-or-None. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Bowler, M. and Gluckman, J.
2018Intensifying ideophones in three Luhya languages. In Proceedings of TripleA 4, E. Bogal-Allbritten and E. Coppock (eds), 31–47. Göteborg: University of Gothenburg.Google Scholar
Brown, D. and Chumakina, M.
2013What there might be and what there is: An introduction to Canonical Typology. In Canonical Morphology and Syntax, D. Brown, M. Chumakina and G. G. Corbett (eds), 1–19. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Bühler, K.
1934Sprachtheorie: Die Darstellungsfunktion der Sprache. Jena: G. Fischer.Google Scholar
Burenhult, N. and Majid, A.
2011Olfaction in Aslian ideology and language. The Senses and Society 6: 19–29. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Childs, G. T.
1994African ideophones. In Sound Symbolism, L. Hinton, J. Nichols and J. J. Ohala (eds), 178–204. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Clark, H. H.
2016Depicting as a method of communication. Psychological Review 123: 324–347. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clark, H. H. and Gerrig, R. J.
1990Quotations as demonstrations. Language 66: 764–805. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Corbett, G. G.
2007Canonical typology, suppletion, and possible words. Language 83: 8–42. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Croft, W.
2001Radical Construction Grammar. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
DeCamp, D.
1974Neutralization, iteratives, and ideophones: The locus of language in Jamaica. In Pidgins and Creoles: Current Trends and Prospects, D. DeCamp and I. F. Hancock (eds), 46–60. Washington: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Diffloth, G.
1972Notes on expressive meaning. In Papers from the Eighth Regional Meeting of Chicago Linguistic Society, P. M. Peranteau, J. N. Levi, and G. C. Phares (eds), 440–447. Chicago: Chicago Linguistic Society.Google Scholar
1976Expressives in Semai. Oceanic Linguistics Special Publications 13: 249–264.Google Scholar
2001Les expressifs de Surin, et où cela conduit. Bulletin de l’Ecole Française d’Extrême-Orient 88: 261–269. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M.
2012Advances in the cross-linguistic study of ideophones. Language and Linguistics Compass 6: 654–672. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014Making new ideophones in Siwu: Creative depiction in conversation. Pragmatics and Society 5: 384–405. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2017Expressiveness and system integration: On the typology of ideophones, with special reference to Siwu. STUF – Language Typology and Universals 70: 363–384. sDOI logoGoogle Scholar
2018Redrawing the margins of language: Lessons from research on ideophones. Glossa: A Journal of General Linguistics 3: 4. 1–30. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Doke, C. M.
1935Bantu Linguistic Terminology. London: Longmans, Green, and Co.Google Scholar
Dryer, M. S.
1997Are grammatical relations universal? In Essays on Language Function and Language Type, J. Bybee, J. Haiman and S. A. Thompson (eds), 115–143. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ferrara, L. and Halvorsen, R. P.
Ferrara, L. and Hodge, G.
2018Language as description, indication, and depiction. Frontiers in Psychology 9: 716. 1–716.15. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fischer-Jørgensen, E.
1978On the universal character of phonetic symbolism with special reference to vowels. Studia Linguistica 32: 80–90. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Güldemann, T.
2008Quotative Indexes in African Languages: A Synchronic and Diachronic Survey [Empirical Approaches to Language Typology 34]. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gxowa, N. C.
1994Ideophones in Xhosa. M.A. thesis, University of Stellenbosch.Google Scholar
Hamano, S.
1998The Sound-Symbolic System of Japanese. Stanford, CA: CSLI Publications.Google Scholar
Haspelmath, M.
2007Pre-established categories don’t exist: Consequences for language description and typology. Linguistic Typology 11: 119–132. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010Comparative concepts and descriptive categories in crosslinguistic studies. Language 86: 663–687. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hogue, R. L.
2011OOs and AAs: Mouth gestures as ideophones in American Sign Language. Ph.D. dissertation, Gallaudet University. [URL]
Hyman, L. M.
1975Phonology: Theory and Analysis. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston.Google Scholar
Ibarretxe-Antuñano, I.
2017Basque ideophones from a typological perspective. Canadian Journal of Linguistics 62: 196–220. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Iwasaki, N., Sells, P. and Akita, K.
(eds) 2017The Grammar of Japanese Mimetics: Perspectives from Structure, Acquisition, and Translation. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Iwasaki, N., Vinson, D. P. and Vigliocco, G.
2007What do English speakers know about gera-gera and yota-yota?: A cross-linguistic investigation of mimetic words for laughing and walking. Japanese-Language Education around the Globe 17: 53–78.Google Scholar
Jacques, G.
2013Ideophones in Japhug Rgyalrong. Anthropological Linguistics 55: 256–287. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jespersen, O.
1921Language: Its Nature, Development and Origin. London: George Allen and Unwin.Google Scholar
Johnson, M. R.
1976Toward a definition of the ideophone in Bantu. Working Papers in Linguistics 21: 240–253.Google Scholar
Kilian-Hatz, C.
1999Ideophone: Eine typologische Untersuchung unter besonderer Berücksichtigung afrikanischer Sprachen. Habilitationsschrift, Universität zu Köln.Google Scholar
Kita, S.
1997Two-dimensional semantic analysis of Japanese mimetics. Linguistics 35: 379–415. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Klamer, M.
2002Semantically motivated lexical patterns: A study of Dutch and Kambera expressives. Language 78: 258–286. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kruspe, N.
2004A Grammar of Semelai. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kunene, D. P.
1965The ideophone in Southern Sotho. Journal of African Languages 4: 19–39.Google Scholar
Kwon, N.
2015 The natural motivation of sound symbolism. Ph.D. dissertation, University of Queensland.Google Scholar
2017Total reduplication in Japanese ideophones: An exercise in Localized Canonical Typology. Glossa: A Journal of General Linguistics 2: 40. 1–31. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kwon, N. and Round, E. R.
2015Phonaesthemes in morphological theory. Morphology 25: 1–27. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Le Guen, O 2012Ideophones in Yucatec Maya. In Proceedings of the 5th Conference on Indigenous Languages of Latin America (CILLA V). Austin, TX: University of Texas at Austin. [URL]Google Scholar
Levelt, W. J. M.
1980On-line processing constraints on the properties of signed and spoken language. In Signed and Spoken Language: Biological Constraints on Linguistic Form, U. Bellugi and M. Studdert-Kennedy (eds), 141–160. Weinheim: Verlag Chemie.Google Scholar
Liberman, M.
1975The intonational system of English. Ph.D. dissertation, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.Google Scholar
Lu, J. C. and Goldin-Meadow, S.
2018Creating images with the stroke of a hand: Depiction of size and shape in sign language. Frontiers in Psychology 9: 1276. 1–15. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Maffi, L.
1990Tzeltal Maya affect verbs: Psychological salience and expressive functions of language. In Proceedings of the Sixteenth Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society: Special Session on General Topics in American Indian Linguistics, D. J. Costa (ed.), 61–72. Berkeley, CA: Berkeley Linguistics Society.Google Scholar
Matisoff, J. A.
2003Aslian: Mon-Khmer of the Malay Peninsula. Mon-Khmer Studies 33: 1–58.Google Scholar
Mattes, V.
McCawley, J. D.
1968The Phonological Component of a Grammar of Japanese. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Mihas, E.
2012Ideophones in Alto Perene (Arawak) from Eastern Peru. Studies in Language 36: 300–344. . DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Moshi, L.
1993Ideophones in KiVunjo-Chaga. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 3: 185–216. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Newman, P.
1968Ideophones from a syntactic point of view. Journal of West African Languages 5: 107–117.Google Scholar
Nuckolls, J. B.
1996Sounds like Life: Sound-Symbolic Grammar, Performance, and Cognition in Pastaza Quechua. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
1999The case for sound symbolism. Annual Review of Anthropology 28: 225–252. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2004To be or not to be ideophonically impoverished. In Texas Linguistic Forum 47: Proceedings of the Eleventh Annual Symposium about Language and Society, W. F. Chiang, E. Chun, L. Mahalingappa and S. Mehus (eds), 131–142. Austin: University of Texas.Google Scholar
Nuckolls, J. B., Nielsen, E., Stanley, J. A. and Hopper, R.
2016The systematic stretching and contracting of ideophonic phonology in Pastaza Quichua. International Journal of American Linguistics 82: 95–116. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Okrent, A.
2002A modality-free notion of gesture and how it can help us with the morpheme vs. gesture question in sign language linguistics (or at least give us some criteria to work with). In Modality and Structure in Signed and Spoken Languages, R. P. Meier, K. Cormier, and D. Quinto-Pozos (eds), 175–198. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Peirce, C. S.
1955Philosophical Writings of Peirce. New York: Dover Publications.Google Scholar
Perlman, M., Little, H., Thompson, B. and Thompson, R. L.
2018Iconicity in signed and spoken vocabulary: A comparison between American Sign Language, British Sign Language, English, and Spanish. Frontiers in Psychology 9: 1433. 1–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Perniss, P., Thompson, R. L. and Vigliocco, G.
2010Iconicity as a general property of language: Evidence from spoken and signed languages. Frontiers in Psychology 1: 227. 1–15.
.Google Scholar
Perry, L. K., Perlman, M. and Lupyan, G.
2015Iconicity in English and Spanish and its relation to lexical category and age of acquisition. PLoS ONE 10: e0137147. 1–17. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rai, N. K., Bickel, B., Banjade, G., Gaenszle, M., Lieven, E., Paudyal, N., Rai, I. and Stoll, S.
2005Triplication and ideophones in Chintang. In Contemporary Issues in Nepalese Linguistics, Y. Yadava, G. Bhattarai, R. R. Lohani, B. Prasain and K. Parajuli (eds), 205–209. Kathmandu: Linguistic Society of Nepal.Google Scholar
Reiter, S.
2012Ideophones in Awetí. Ph.D. dissertation, Kiel: University of Kiel.Google Scholar
Roosevelt, T.
1913History as Literature, and Other Essays. New York: C. Scribner’s sons.Google Scholar
Samarin, W. J.
1969The art of Gbeya insults. International Journal of American Linguistics 35: 323–329. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1970Inventory and choice in expressive language. Word 26: 153–169. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sien, N. -C.
1997An autosegmental analysis of ideophones in Korean. Ph.D. dissertation, University of Washington.Google Scholar
Stokoe, W
1960Sign language structure: An outline of the visual communication systems of the American deaf. Studies in Linguistics, Occasional Papers 8. Silver Spring, MD: Linstok Press.Google Scholar
Taub, S. F.
2001Language from the Body: Iconicity and Metaphor in American Sign Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tedlock, D.
1999Ideophone. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 9: 118–120. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tufvesson, S.
2011Analogy-making in the Semai sensory world. The Senses and Society 6: 86–95. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Uhlenbeck, E. M.
1952The study of wordclasses in Javanese. Lingua 3: 322–354. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Waugh, L. R.
1994Degrees of iconicity in the lexicon. Journal of Pragmatics 22: 55–70. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Webster, A. K.
2017 “So it’s got three meanings dil dil”: Seductive ideophony and the sounds of Navajo poetry. Canadian Journal of Linguistics 62: 173–195. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Werner, H. and Kaplan, B.
1963Symbol Formation: An Organismic-Developmental Approach to Language and the Expression of Thought. New York: Wiley.Google Scholar
Wescott, R. W.
1977Ideophones in Bini and English. Forum Linguisticum 2: 1–13.Google Scholar
Westermann, D. H.
1927Laut, Ton und Sinn in westafrikanischen Sudansprachen. In Festschrift Meinhof, F. Boas (ed.), 315–328. Hamburg: L. Friederichsen.Google Scholar
Wnuk, E.
2016Semantic specificity of perception verbs in Maniq. Ph.D. dissertation, Radboud University.Google Scholar
Wnuk, E. and Majid, A.
2014Revisiting the limits of language: The odor lexicon of Maniq. Cognition 131: 125–138. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 14 other publications

Badenoch, Nathan
2022. Silence, Cessation and Stasis: The Ethnopoetics of “Absence” in Bit Expressives. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 32:1  pp. 94 ff. DOI logo
2020. Construals of iconicity: experimental approaches to form–meaning resemblances in language. Language and Cognition 12:1  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
2020. Playful iconicity: structural markedness underlies the relation between funniness and iconicity. Language and Cognition 12:1  pp. 203 ff. DOI logo
Haspelmath, Martin
2021. Towards standardization of morphosyntactic terminology for general linguistics. In Linguistic Categories, Language Description and Linguistic Typology [Typological Studies in Language, 132],  pp. 35 ff. DOI logo
Hodge, Gabrielle & Lindsay Ferrara
2022. Iconicity as Multimodal, Polysemiotic, and Plurifunctional. Frontiers in Psychology 13 DOI logo
Hsu, Hui-Chieh, Geert Brône & Kurt Feyaerts
2021. When Gesture “Takes Over”: Speech-Embedded Nonverbal Depictions in Multimodal Interaction. Frontiers in Psychology 11 DOI logo
Hsu, Hui-Chieh, Geert Brône & Kurt Feyaerts
2021.  In other gestures: Multimodal iteration in cello master classes. Linguistics Vanguard 7:s4 DOI logo
McLean, Bonnie
2021. Revising an implicational hierarchy for the meanings of ideophones, with special reference to Japonic. Linguistic Typology 25:3  pp. 507 ff. DOI logo
Naser, Angelo Ali & Sharon Rose
2020. Ideophones in Moro. Faits de Langues 51:1  pp. 37 ff. DOI logo
Poulton, Thomas
2022. Jędrzejowski, Łukasz and Przemysław Staniewski: The linguistics of olfaction: Typological and diachronic approaches to synchronic diversity . Linguistic Typology 26:3  pp. 693 ff. DOI logo
Thompson, Arthur Lewis, Kimi Akita & Youngah Do
2020. Iconicity ratings across the Japanese lexicon: A comparative study with English. Linguistics Vanguard 6:1 DOI logo
Thompson, Arthur Lewis, Thomas Van Hoey & Youngah Do
2021. Articulatory features of phonemes pattern to iconic meanings: evidence from cross-linguistic ideophones. Cognitive Linguistics 32:4  pp. 563 ff. DOI logo
Toratani, Kiyoko
2022. Introduction to the volume. In The Language of Food in Japanese [Converging Evidence in Language and Communication Research, 25],  pp. 2 ff. DOI logo
Vandenitte, Sébastien
2022. Making Referents Seen and Heard Across Signed and Spoken Languages: Documenting and Interpreting Cross-Modal Differences in the Use of Enactment. Frontiers in Psychology 13 DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 10 october 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.