"Lexical Phonology", written by leading researchers in the field, provides an overarching theoretical structure for the relationship between lexical phonology and historical linguistics. Through a compilation of 15 articles, the text covers the major opinions and controversies among the various researchers, and investigates the interaction of phonology and morphology in linguistics. This comprehensive and insightful text will be of great value to students and researchers alike.
- Paperback | 400 pages
- 146.05 x 228.6 x 24.89mm | 698.53g
- 01 Oct 1993
- Elsevier Science Publishing Co Inc
- Academic Press Inc
- San Diego, United States
- index, references
Table of contents
Introduction, E.M. Kaisse and S. Hargus. The interaction of morphology and phonology - on the simultaneity of morphological and prosodic structure, G. Booij and R. Lieber; modelling the phonology - morphology interface, S. Hargus; deriving cyclicity, S. Inkelas; interaction between modules in lexical phonology, D. Odden; the structure of the slave (Northern Athabaskan) verb, K.D. Rice; looking into words, R. Sproat; on some basic tenets of the theory - on the world-level, T. Borowsky; structure preservation and postlexical tonology in Dagbani, L.M. Hyman; (post) lexical rule application, G.K. Iverson; blocking in non-derived environments, P. Kiparsky; are strict cycle effects derivable?, W.J. Poser; applying the theory to historical change - the chronology and status of Anglian smoothing, B.E. Dresher; rule reordering and rule generalization in lexical phonology - a reconsideration, E.M. Kaisse; rule domains and phonological change, D. Zec.