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Scobbie, James M; Stuart-Smith, Jane; Lawson, Eleanor
Publisher: Queen Margaret University
Languages: English
Types: Book
The central goal of this project is to meet a pressing need: to enable the investigation of\ud how speakers from anywhere on a socio-dialectal spectrum physically articulate speech.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Aitken, A.J. (1979). Scottish Speech: a historical view with special reference to the Standard English of Scotland. In Languages of Scotland. (Eds.) Aitken, A.J. & McArthur, T. London: Chambers. 85-118.
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    • Delattre, Pierre and Freeman, Donald. C. (1968). A Dialect Study of American R's by x-ray motion picture. Linguistics (44) 29-68.
    • Dobson, Eric. J. (1957). English Pronunciation, 1500-1700. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
    • Foulkes, Paul and Docherty, Gerard (2006). The Social Life of Phonetics and Phonology. Journal of Phonetics (43/4) 409-438.
    • Gick, Bryan (2002). The use of ultrasound for linguistic phonetic fieldwork. Journal of the International Phonetic Association (32/2) 3-17.
    • Gick, Bryan and Wilson, I. (2001). Pre-liquid excrescent schwa: what happens when vocalic targets conflict. Proceedings of Eurospeech 273-276.
    • Gick, Bryan, Kang, A.M., Whalen, D.H. (2002). MRI evidence for commonality in the post-oral articulations of English vowels and liquids. Journal of Phonetics (30) 357-371.
    • Gick, Bryan and Campbell, Fiona (2003). Intergestural Timing in English /r/. Proceedings of the 15th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences 1911- 1914.
    • Gick, Bryan, Campbell, F., Oh, S., Tamburri-Watt, L. (2006). Toward universals in the gestural organization of syllables: A cross-linguistic study of liquids. Journal of Phonetics (34/1) 49-72.
    • Gordeeva, Olga B. and Scobbie, James M. (2007). Non-normative preaspirated voiceless fricatives in Scottish English: Phonetic and phonological characteristics. QMU Speech Science Research Centre Working Paper WP12.
    • Guenther, F. H., Espy-Wilson, C. Y., Boyce, S. E. Matthies, M. L. Zandipour, M., Perkell, J. S. (1999). Articulatory tradeoffs reduce acoustic variability during American English /r/ production. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (105) 2854-2865.
    • Kerswill, Paul E. (1985). A sociophonetic study of connected speech processes in Cambridge English: An outline and some results. Cambridge Papers in Phonetics & Experimental Linguistics (4) 1-39.
    • Kerswill, Paul & Wright, Susan. (1990). On the limits of auditory transcription: a sociophonetic perspective. Language Variation and Change (2) 255-75.
    • Lawson, Eleanor (in preparation) Loquacity of participants during spontaneous discourse in an Ultrasound Tongue Imaging study. QMU Speech Science Research Centre Working Paper WP14.
    • Lawson, Eleanor, Stuart-Smith, J., and Scobbie, J.M. (in press) Articulatory insights into language variation and change: preliminary findings from an ultrasound study of derhoticisation. Selected papers from NWAV 36, Pennsylvania Working Papers in Linguistics 14 (part 2).
    • Lindau, Mona (1978). Vowel Features. Language (54) 541-563.
    • Lindau, Mona (1985). The story of /r/. In Phonetic linguistics. (Ed.) Fromkin, Victoria A. London: Academic Press. 157-168.
    • Local, John (2007). “Sound to sense: Introduction to the special session.” Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. 182-183.
    • Mielke, Jeff, Baker, Adam and Archageli Diana (in press) Variability and homogeneity in American English /r/ allophony and /r/ retraction. In Papers in Laboratory Phonology 10: Variation, Detail and Representation. (Eds.) Fougeron, Cecile. & D'Imperio, Maria Paolo. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.
    • Oller, D. Kimbrough (1973). The effect of position in utterance on speech segment duration in English. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (54/5) 1235 - 1247.
    • Romaine, Suzanne (1979). Postvocalic /r/ in Scottish English: Sound change in progress? In Sociolinguistic Patterns in British English. (Ed.) Trudgill, P. Edward Arnold: London. 145 - 157.
    • Scobbie, James (2007). “Biological and social grounding of phonology.” Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. 225-228.
    • Scobbie, James, Stuart-Smith, J. & Sebregts, K. (2006). From subtle to gross variation : an ultrasound tongue imaging study of Dutch and Scottish /r/ (Poster presentation at Laboratory Phonology 10, Paris).
    • Scobbie, James M., Pouplier and Wrench,(2007). “Conditioning factors in external sandhi: An EPG study of English /l/ vocalisation. In Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. 441-444.
    • Scottish Executive (2006) Scottish Index of Multiple Deprivation. Edinburgh: Scottish Executive. Accessed April 2007 at: http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Resource/Doc/151578/0040731.pdf
    • Silverman, Daniel (1995). Phasing and Recoverability. New York: Garland.
    • Speitel, Hans-Henning & Johnston, Paul. (1983). ESRC End of Grant Report “A Sociolinguistic Investigation of Edinburgh Speech.”
    • Sproat, Richard and Fujimura, Osamu (1993) Allophonic variation in English /l/ and its implications for phonetic implementation. Journal of Phonetics (21) 291-311.
    • Stone, Maureen (1997). “Laboratory techniques for investigating speech articulation.” In W. J.Hardcastle & J. Laver (Eds.) Handbook of Phonetic Sciences. Oxford: Blackwell. 11-32.
    • Stuart-Smith, Jane (2003) The phonology of Modern Urban Scots. In The Edinburgh Companion to Scots. (Eds. Corbett, J. McClure, D and Stuart-Smith, J. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. 110-37.
    • Stuart-Smith, Jane (2005) Is TV a contributory factor in accent change in adolescents? Final Report to the ESRC. Grant No. R000239757.
    • Stuart-Smith, Jane (2007). A sociophonetic investigation of postvocalic /r/ in Glaswegian adolescents. Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. 1449-1452.
    • Stuart-Smith, Jane, Timmins, Claire and Tweedie, Fiona (2007). Talkin' Jockney: Accent change in Glaswegian. Journal of Sociolinguistics (11) 221-61.
    • Thomas, Erik R. (2002). Instrumental phonetics. In J.K. Chambers, Peter Trudgill and Natalie Schilling-Estes (Eds.) The Handbook of Language Variation and Change. Oxford; Blackwell Publishers Ltd. 168-200.
    • Wrench, A.A. and Scobbie, J.M. (2003). Categorising vocalisation of English /l/ using EPG, EMA and Ultrasound. In Sallyanne Palethorpe and Marija Tabain (Eds.) Proceedings of the 6th International Seminar on Speech Production (ISSP Sydney), 314-319.
    • Wright, Susan & Kerswill, P. (1989). Electropalatography in the analysis of connected speech processes. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics (3) 49-57.
  • Inferred research data

    The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

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