Article published In:
Journal of Historical Linguistics
Vol. 11:1 (2021) ► pp.102142
Ahn, Sang-Cheol
2001An Optimality Approach to Chain Shifts. Language Research 37:2.359–375.Google Scholar
2002An Optimality Approach to the Great Vowel Shift. Korean Journal of Linguistics 27:2.153–170.Google Scholar
Ahn, Sang-Cheol & Gregory Iverson
2007Structured imbalances in the emergence of the Korean vowel system. Selected Papers from the 17th International Conference on Historical Linguistics ed. by Joseph Salmons & Shannon Dubenion-Smith, 275–293. Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arlotto, Anthony
1972Introduction to Historical Linguistics. Washington D.C.: University Press of America.Google Scholar
Boersma, Paul & Joe Pater
2008Convergence Properties of a Gradual Learning Algorithm for Harmonic Grammar. Rutgers Optimality Database (ROA) no. 970. [URL]
Bolla, Kálmán
1981A Conspectus of Russian Speech Sounds. Köln: Böhlau.Google Scholar
Bloomfield, Leonard
1984Language. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Burns, Roslyn
2016New World Mennonite Low German: An Investigation of Sound Changes in Progress. Doctoral dissertation, University of California, Berkeley.Google Scholar
Campbell, Lyle
2013Historical Linguistics: An Introduction. 2nd ed. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Carleton, Terence R.
1991Introduction to the Phonological History of the Slavic Languages. Columbus, OH: Slavica.Google Scholar
Comrie, Bernard & Greville Corbett
1993The Slavonic Languages. London / New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Crist, Sean Jacob
2001Conspiracy in Historical Phonology. Doctoral dissertation, University of Pennsylvania.Google Scholar
Crowley, Terry & Claire Bowern
2010An Introduction to Historical Linguistics. 4th ed. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Derksen, Rick
2008Etymological Dictionary of the Slavic Inherited Lexicon Vol 4. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Flemming, Edward
1995Auditory Representations in Phonology. Doctoral dissertation, University of California, Los Angeles.Google Scholar
2001Scalar and categorical phenomena in a unified model of phonetics and phonology. Phonology 181.7–44. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fortson, Benjamin W.
2010Indo-European Language and Culture: An Introduction. 2nd ed. Chichester, UK / Malden, MA: Wiley Blackwell.Google Scholar
Garrett, Andrew & Keith Johnson
2013Phonetic Bias in Sound Change. Origins of Sound Change: Approaches to Phonologization ed. by Alan Yu, 51–97. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gnanadesikan, Amalia
1997Phonology with Ternary Scales. Doctoral dissertation, University of Massachusetts Amherst.Google Scholar
Guion, Susan Guignard
1998The Role of Perception in the Sound Change of Velar Palatalization. Phonetica 55:1–2.18–52. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hayes, Bruce & Colin Wilson
2008A Maximum Entropy Model of Phonotactics and Phonotactic Learning. Linguistic Inquiry 39:3.379–440. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hock, Hans Henrich
1991Principles of Historical Linguistics. 2nd ed. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hombert, Jean-Marie, John J. Ohala & William G. Ewan
1979Phonetic Explanations for the Development of Tone. Language 55:1.37–58. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Iskarous, Kahil & Darya Kavitskaya
2018Sound Change and the Structure of Synchronic Variability: Phonetic and Phonological Factors in Slavic Palatalization. Language 94:1.43–83. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kaiser, Eleonore
1968Untersuchungen zur Geschichte des Stammsilbenvokalismus im Dravänopolabischen. Auf der Grundlage des toponomastischen Materials. München: Trofenik.Google Scholar
Kavitskaya, Darya, Khalil Iskarous, Aude Noiray & Michael Proctor
2009Trills and Palatalization: Consequences for Sound Change. Formal Approaches to Slavic Linguistics 171.97–110.Google Scholar
Kiparsky, Paul
2016Labov, Sound Change, and Phonological Theory. Journal of Sociolinguistics 20:4.464–488. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kirchner, Robert
1996Synchronic Chain Shifts in Optimality Theory. Linguistic Inquiry 27:2.341–350.Google Scholar
Kisseberth, Charles
1970On the Functional Unity of Phonological Rules. Linguistic Inquiry 1:3.291–306.Google Scholar
Ko, Seongyeon
2013The End of the Korean Vowel Shift Controversy. Korean Linguistics 15:2.199–221. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kortlandt, Frederick
2010Polabian Accentuation. Frankfurt am Main: Universitätsbibliothek Johann Christian Senckenberg.Google Scholar
Labov, William
1994Principles of Linguistic Change: Internal Factors. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Ladefoged, Peter & Keith Johnson
2015A Course in Phonetics. 7th ed. Stamford: Cengage Learning.Google Scholar
Lass, Roger
1997Historical Linguistics and Language Change. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Law, Franzo & Winifred Strange
2015Acoustical Analysis of Canadian French Word-Final Vowels in Varying Phonetic Contexts. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 138:1.EL71–EL76. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Legendre, Géraldine, Yoshiro Miyata & Paul Smolensky
1990Harmonic Grammar: A Formal Multi-Level Connectionist Theory of Linguistic Well-Formedness: Theoretical Foundations. Boulder, CO: University of Colorado, Department of Computer Science.Google Scholar
Lindblom, Björn
1986Phonetic Universals in Vowel Systems. Experimental Phonology ed. by John J. Ohala & J. Jaeger. Orlando, 13–44. Orlando, FL: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Lionnet, Florian
2016Subphonemic Teamwork: A Typology and Theory of Cumulative Coarticulatory Effects in Phonology. Dissertation: University of California, Berkeley.Google Scholar
Litvin, Natallia
2014An Ultrasound Investigation of Secondary Velarization in Russian. Doctoral Dissertation, University of Victoria.Google Scholar
Maclagan, Margaret & Jennifer Hay
2007Getting Fed up with our Feet: Contrast Maintenance and the New Zealand English “Short” Front Vowels. Language Variation and Change 191.1–25. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Miglio, Viola & Bruce Morén
2003Merger Avoidance and Lexical Reconstruction: An OT model of the Great Vowel Shift. Optimality Theory and Language Change ed. by Eric Holt, 191–228. Dordrecht: Kluwer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Minkova, Donka & Robert Stockwell
2003English Vowel Shifts and ‘Optimal’ Diphthongs. Optimality Theory and Language Change ed. by Eric Holt, 169–190. Dordrecht: Kluwer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nobre, Maria Alzira & Frances Ingemann
2011 [1987]Oral Vowel Reduction in Brazilian Portuguese. In Honor of Ilse Lehiste ed. by Robert Channon & Linda Shockey, 195–206. Dodrecht: Foris.Google Scholar
Ohala, John J.
1993The Phonetics of Sound Change. Historical Linguistics: Problems and Perspectives ed. by Charles Jones, 237–278. London / New York: Longman Press.Google Scholar
Olesch, Reinhold
1962Juglers Lüneburgisch-Wendisches Wörterbuch. Köln: Böhlau.Google Scholar
1974Der dravaenopolabische Wortakzent: Teil II. Mainz: Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur.Google Scholar
Oliver-Rajan, Julia
2007Mobility and its Effects on Vowel Raising in the Coffee Zone of Puerto Rico. Selected Proceedings of the Third Workshop on Spanish Sociolinguistics ed. by Jonathan Holmquist, Augusto Lorenzino & Lotfi Sayahi, 46–52. Sommerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Operstein, Natalie
2010Consonant Structure and Prevocalization. Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Padgett, Jaye
1991Contrast Dispersion and Russian Palatalization. The Role of Speech Perception in Phonology ed by Keith Johnson & Elizabeth Hume, 187–218. San Diego, CA: Academic Press.Google Scholar
2003The emergence of contrastive palatalization in Russian. Optimality Theory and Language Change ed. by Eric Holt, 307–335. Dordrecht: Kluwer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Parkinson, Frederick
1996The Representation of Vowel Height in Phonology. Doctoral dissertation, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH.Google Scholar
Polański, Kazimierz & James Allen Sehnert
1967Polabian–English Dictionary. The Hauge: Mouton.Google Scholar
Polański, Kazimierz
1993Polabian. The Slavonic Languages ed. by Bernard Comrie & Greville G. Corbett, 795–824. London / New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Purcell, Edward
1979Formant Frequency Patterns in Russian VCV Utterances. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 66:6.1691–1702. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schenker, Alexander
1993Proto-Slavonic. In The Slavonic Languages, ed. by Bernard Comrie & Greville G. Corbett, 60–121. London & New York: Routledge Press.Google Scholar
Schleicher, August
1967Laut- und Formenlere der polabischen Sprache. Wiesbaden: Martin Sändig.Google Scholar
Schwartz, Geoffrey
2016On the Evolution of Prosodic Boundaries – Parameter Settings for Polish and English. Lingua 1711.37–73. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shih, Stephanie & Sharon Inkelas
2014A Subsegmental Correspondence Approach to Contour Tone (Dis)Harmony Patterns. Proceedings of the Annual Meeting on Phonology 1:1.1–12. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Swan, Oscar E.
2009Polish-English=English-Polish. Retrieved from: [URL].
Timberlake, Alan
1995Mechanisms and Relative Chronology of Polabian Sound Changes. Wiener Slawistischer Almanach 351.281–296.Google Scholar
Trubetzkoy, Nikolai
1929Polabische Studien. Wien / Leipzig: Hölder-Pichler-Tempsky.Google Scholar
Walker, Rachel & Michael Proctor
2016Gestural Coordination and Blending among Liquid Consonants and Vowels in American English. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 140:4.3222. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Yu, Alan & Hyunjung Lee
2014The Stability of Perceptual Compensation for Coarticulation within and across Individuals: A Cross-Validation Study. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 136:1.382–388. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zhou, Xinhui & Carol Y. Espy-Wilson
2008A magnetic resonance imaging-based articulatory and acoustic study of “retroflex” and “bunched” American English /r/. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 123(6): 4466–4481. DOI logoGoogle Scholar