Article published in:
Translation and Interpreting Studies
Vol. 12:1 (2017) ► pp. 137161

Full-text

Sound symbolism in translation
References

References

Alter, Adam L., and Daniel M. Oppenheimer
2006 “Predicting Short-Term Stock Fluctuations by using Processing Fluency.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 103 (24): 9369–9372. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Andrews, Malcolm
2006 “Performing Character.” In Charles Dickens Studies, ed. by John Bowen and Robert L. Patten, 69–89. London: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Argo, Jennifer J., Monica Popa, and Malcolm C. Smith
2010 “The Sound of Brands.” Journal of Marketing 74 (4): 97–109. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bates, Douglas M. and Martin Maechler
2009 “Linear Mixed-Effects Models Using S4 Classes. R Package Version 0.999375–31.” URL: http://​CRAN​.R​-project​.org​/package​=lme4.
Bates, Douglas M.
2005 “Fitting Linear Mixed Models in R.” R News 5: 27–30.Google Scholar
Bentley, Madison and Edith J. Varon
1933 “An Accessory Study of ‘Phonetic Symbolism,’” American Journal of Psychology 45 (1): 76–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bernik, France
1987Ivan Cankar: Monografska študija [Ivan Cankar: A monograph study]. Ljubljana: Državna založba Slovenije.Google Scholar
1993 “Književnost slovenske moderne v evropskem kontekstu. [The literature of the Slovene Moderna in the European Context]” Slavistična revija 41: 13–23.Google Scholar
[ p. 157 ]
Brede, Maija
1999 “Sound Imitative Systems in Source and Target Language.” In The Second Riga Symposium on Pragmatic Aspects of Translation, ed. by Andrejs Veisbergs and Ieva Zauberga, 29–38. Riga: University of Latvia.Google Scholar
Brown, Roger W.
1958Words and Things. New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
Campillo, Laura
2002 “Elizabethan Culture-Bound Elements in Translation, A Case Study: The First Part of Henry IV.” Shakespeare Yearbook 13: 77–89.Google Scholar
Cortese, Michael J.
1998 “Revisiting Serial Position Effects in Reading.” Journal of Memory and Language 39 (4): 652–65. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Czennia, Bärbel
1992 “Der fremde Dia-/Soziolekt: ‘Cockney’, ‘Cant’ und andere Sondersprachen in Übersetzungen zu Romanen von Charles Dickens študija [The foreign dia-/sociolect: “Cockney,” “Cant” and other special speech in translations of Charles Dickens].” In Die literarische Übersetzung als Medium der Fremderfahrung, ed. by Fred Lönker. Vol. 6. 107–25. Erich Schmidt Verlag.Google Scholar
Dastjerdi, Hossein Vahid, and Sara Sahebhonar
2008 “Lost in Translation: An Intertextual Study of Personal Proper-Name Allusions.” Across Languages and Cultures 9 (1): 41–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Delesse, Catherine
2008 “Proper Names, Onomastic Puns And Spoonerisms. Some Aspects of The Translation of the Astérix and Tintin Comic Series, with Special Reference to the English.” In Comics in Translation, edited by Federico Zanettin, 251–269. Manchester, UK and Kinderhook, NY: St. Jerome Publishing.Google Scholar
Dickens, Charles
1911Oliver Twist. Translated by Oton Župančič. Ljubljana: L. Schwentner.Google Scholar
1993Oliver Twist, ed. by Fred Kaplan. New York: W.W. Norton.Google Scholar
Eckert, Penelope
2012 “Three Waves of Variation Study: The Emergence of Meaning in the Study of Sociolinguistic Variation.” Annual Review of Anthropology 41: 87–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Forster, John
1904The Life of Charles Dickens. Vol. 2. London: Chapman and Hall.Google Scholar
French, Patrice L.
1977 “Toward an Explanation of Phonetic Symbolism,” Word 28 (3): 305–322. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fromkin, Victoria, Robert Rodman, and Nina Hyams
2010An Introduction to Language. 9th ed. Boston: Wadsworth.Google Scholar
Gambier, Yves and Luc Van Doorslaer
(eds.) 2008Translation Studies Bibliography. 5th ed. Amsterdam: Benjamins. Retrieved from http://​www​.benjamins​.nl​/online​/tsb/.
Gradišnik, Branko
2006 “Pojasnjevalnik.” In Harry Potter–Polkrvni princ. Translated by Branko Gradišnik, 512–35. Ljubljana: EPTA.Google Scholar
Greene, Graham
1961 “The Young Dickens.” In The Dickens Critics, ed. by George H. Ford and Lauriat Lane, Jr., 244–52. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
Guevremont, Amelie and Bianca Grohmann
2014 “Consonants in Brand Names Influence Brand Gender Perceptions.” European Journal of Marketing 49 (1/2): 101–122. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hurtado de Mendoza Azaola, Isabel
2009 “Translating Proper Names into Spanish: The Case of Forrest Gump.” In New Trends in Audiovisual Translation, ed. by Jorge Díaz Cintas, 73–85. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Ingham, Patricia
2008 “The Language of Dickens.” In A Companion to Charles Dickens, ed. by David Paroissien, 126–141. Malden, MA: Blackwell Publishing.Google Scholar
Jawad, Hisham AA.
2010 “Sound Symbolism, Schemes and Literary Translation.” Babel 56 (1): 47–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 158 ]
Jenkins, James J., Wallace A. Russell, and George J. Suci
1958 “An Atlas of Semantic Profiles for 360 Words.” The American Journal of Psychology 71 (4): 688–699. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnson, Ronald C., Nancy S. Suzuki, and William K. Olds
1964 “Phonetic Symbolism in an Artificial Language,” Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology 69 (2): 233–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaganoff, Benzion C.
1997A Dictionary of Jewish Names and Their History. New York: Schocken.Google Scholar
Klink, Richard R.
2000 “Creating Brand Names with Meaning: The Use of Sound Symbolism.” Marketing Letters 11 (1): 5–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Köhler, Wolfgang
1929Gestalt Psychology. New York: Liveright.Google Scholar
Kos, Janko
1987Primerjalna zgodovina slovenske literature [A comparative history of Slovene literature]. Ljubljana: Znanstveni institut filozofske fakultete, Partizanska knjiga.Google Scholar
Léchauguette, Sophie
2011 “Le traitement du nom propre dans la traduction des ouvrages pragmatiques: le cas des guides touristiques [The treatment of proper nouns in the translation of pragmatic texts: The case of tourist guides].” Forum 9 (1): 59–90. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Loiacono, Rocco
2012 “Il trattamento dei nomi propri nella traduzione di documenti giuridici tra l’italiano e l’inglese [The treatment of proper names in translation of legal documents between Italian and English].” InTRAlinea: Online Translation Journal. Special issue: Specialised Translation II, ed. by Danilo Maldussi and Eva Wiesmann. http://​www​.intralinea​.org​/specials​/article​/1799
Lowrey, Tina and L.J. Shrum
2007 “Phonetic Symbolism and Brand Name Preference.” Journal of Consumer Research 34 (3): 406–414. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lowrey, Tina, L.J. Shrum, and Tony M. Dubitsky
2003 “The Relation between Brand-Name Linguistic Characteristics and Brand-Name Memory.” Journal of Advertising 32 (3): 7–17. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Manini, Luca
1996 “Meaningful Literary Names: Their Forms and Functions, and their Translation.” The Translator 2 (2): 161–178. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maurer, Daphne, Thanujeni Pathman, and Catherine J. Mondloch
2006 “The Shape of Boubas: Sound-Shape Correspondences in Toddlers and Adults.” Developmental Science 9 (3): 316–322. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mehrabian, Albert, and Marlena Piercy
1993 “Affective and Personality Characteristics Inferred from Length of First Names.” Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 19 (6): 755–758. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Meyer, Bernd
2008 “Interpreting Proper Names: Different Interventions in Simultaneous and Consecutive Interpreting?Trans-kom 1 (1): 105–122.Google Scholar
Muller, Marie Sylvine
2004 “Le destin de l’oralité dickensienne dans les retraductions de Great Expectations.” [The fate of orality in Dickensian retranslations of Great Expectations ] Palimpsestes 15: 69–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nunberg, Geoffrey
2001The Way We Talk Now: Commentaries on Language and Culture from NPR’s “Fresh Air.” Boston: Houghton Mifflin.Google Scholar
Nygaard, Lynne C., Allison E. Cook, and Laura L. Namy
2009 “Sound to Meaning Correspondences Facilitate Word Learning.” Cognition 112 (1): 181–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ohala, John
1984 “An Ethological Perspective on Common Cross-Language Utilization of F0 of Voice.” Phonetica 41 (1): 1–16. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Paroissien, David
1984 “What’s in a Name? Some Speculations about Fagin.” The Dickensian 80 (402): 41–45.Google Scholar
1999 “Characterization.” In Oxford Reader’s Companion to Dickens, ed. by Paul Schlicke, 74–80. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
[ p. 159 ]
Peharc, Suzana Bitenc in Tratnik, Alenka
2014Umestitev nacionalnih izpitov iz angleščine v skupni evropski jezikovni okvir : zaključno poročilo o izvedbi projekta. [Reconciling English language examinations with the common european framework for languages: Final report on the implementation of the project] Ljubljana: Državni izpitni center. http://​bit​.ly​/2fXfTXp Last accessed 30 November 2016.
Penrod, Lynn K.
2010 “Pottering Around: Harry Potter in Translation.” TranscUlturAl 1 (3): 19–29.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pogacar, Ruth, Emily Plant, Laura Felton Rosulek, and Michal Kouril
2015 “Sounds Good: Phonetic Sound Patterns in Top Brand Names.” Marketing Letters 26 (4): 549–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ponterotto, Joseph G., and Daniel E. Ruckdeschel
2007 “An Overview of Coefficient Alpha and a Reliability Matrix for Estimating Adequacy of Internal Consistency Coefficients with Psychological Research Measures.” Perceptual and Motor Skills 105 (3): 997–1014. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
R Development Core Team
. “R: a Language and Environment for Statistical Computing (Version 2.9.1).” R Foundation for Statistical Computing; Vienna, Austria: 2009 URL: http://​www​.R​-project​.org.
Revill, Kate Pirog, Laura L. Namy, Lauren Clepper DeFife, and Lynne C. Nygaard
2014 “Cross-Linguistic Sound Symbolism and Crossmodal Correspondence: Evidence from fMRI and DTI.” Brain and Language 128 (1): 18–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schultze, Brigitte
1991 “Problems of Cultural Transfer and Cultural Identity: Personal Names and Titles in Drama Translation.” In Interculturality and the Historical Study of Literary Translations, ed. by Harald Kittel and Armin Paul Frank, 91–110. Berlin: Erich Schmidt.Google Scholar
Shrum, L. J., Tina M. Lowrey, David Luna, D. B. Lerman, and Min Liu
2012 “Sound Symbolism Effects Across Languages: Implications for Global Brand Names.” International Journal of Research in Marketing 29 (3): 275–279. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Skandera, Paul, and Peter Burleigh
2005A Manual of English Phonetics and Phonology: Twelve Lessons with an Integrated Course in Phonetic Transcription. Tübingen: Gunter Narr Verlag.Google Scholar
Smiley, Jane
2002Charles Dickens. New York: Viking.Google Scholar
Smith, Grant W.
1998 “The Political Impact of Name Sounds.” Communication Monographs 65 (2): 154–172. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spence, Charles
2011 “Crossmodal Correspondences: A Tutorial Review.” Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics 73 (4): 971–995. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Suojanen, Tytti, Kaisa Koskinen and Tiina Tuominen
2015User-Centered Translation, Translation Practices Explained. Abingdon, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Tanz, Christine
1971 “Sound Symbolism in Words Relating to Proximity and Distance.” Language and Speech 14 (3): 266–276.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tsai, Nancy
2014 “The Translation of Names and the Fallacy of Representation – and the Creative Consequences for Literary Translation in the Chinese-English Context.” Asia Pacific Translation and Intercultural Studies 1 (1): 63–81. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Valdeón, Roberto A.
2009 “Info-Promotional Material Discourse and Its Translation: The Case of the Asturian Tourist Board Texts.” Across Languages and Cultures 10 (1): 21–47. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vanden Bergh, Bruce, Keith Adler, and Lauren Oliver
1987 “Linguistic Distinction among Top Brand Names.” Journal of Advertising Research 27 (4): 39–44.Google Scholar
Willems, Klaas and Erika Mussche
2010 “Fred or farīd, bacon or bayḍun (‘egg’)? Proper Names and Cultural-Specific Items in the Arabic Translation of Harry Potter .” Meta 55 (3): 474–498. Crossref[ p. 160 ][ p. 161 ]Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Ibarretxe-Antuñano, Iraide
2019.  In Ideophones, Mimetics and Expressives [Iconicity in Language and Literature, 16],  pp. 137 ff. Crossref logo
Pogacar, Ruth, L. J. Shrum, Tina M. Lowrey & Deborah Roedder John
2018. The Effects of Linguistic Devices on Consumer Information Processing and Persuasion: A Language Complexity × Processing Mode Framework. Journal of Consumer Psychology 28:4  pp. 689 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 22 november 2020. 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.