The Oxford Handbook of Language Prosody

Carlos Gussenhoven (Redaktør) ; Aoju Chen (Redaktør)

This handbook presents detailed accounts of current research in all aspects of language prosody, written by leading experts from different disciplines. The last four decades have seen major theoretical and empirical breakthroughs in the field, many of them informed by interdisciplinary approaches, as reflected in this volume. Les mer
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Om boka

This handbook presents detailed accounts of current research in all aspects of language prosody, written by leading experts from different disciplines. The last four decades have seen major theoretical and empirical breakthroughs in the field, many of them informed by interdisciplinary approaches, as reflected in this volume. Following an introductory section covering the fundamentals of language prosody research, Parts II and III trace out the position of prosody in
linguistic structure and explore prosody in speech perception and production. Part IV provides overviews of prosodic systems across the world, with case studies from Africa, Asia, Europe, Australia and the Pacific, and the Americas. The chapters in Parts V, VI, and VII investigate prosody in
communication, in language processing, and in language acquisition, while Part VIII examines prosody in technology and the arts. The volume's comprehensive coverage and multidisciplinary perspectives will make it an invaluable resource for all researchers, students, and practitioners interested in prosody.

Fakta

Innholdsfortegnelse

1: Carlos Gussenhoven and Aoju Chen: Introduction
Part I: Fundamentals of Language Prosody
2: Taehong Cho and Doris Mucke: Articulatory measures of prosody
3: Oliver Niebuhr, Henning Reetz, Jonathan Barnes, and Alan C.L. Yu: Fundamental aspects in the perception of f0
Part II: Prosody and Linguistic Structure
4: Larry M. Hyman and William R. Leben: Tone systems
5: Matthew K. Gordon and Harry van der Hulst: Word-stress systems
6: Amalia Arvaniti and Janet Fletcher: The Autosegmental-Metrical theory of intonation phonology
7: John J. McCarthy: Prosodic morphology
8: Wendy Sandler, Diane Lillo-Martin, Svetlana Dachkovsky, and Ronice Muller de Quadros: Sign language prosody
Part III: Prosody in Speech Production
9: Jonathan Barnes, Hansjoerg Mixdorff, and Oliver Niebuhr: Phonetic variation in tone and intonation systems
10: Vincent J. van Heuven and Alice Turk: Phonetic correlates of word and sentence stress
11: Laurence White and Zofia Malisz: Speech rhythm and timing
Part IV: Prosody across the World
12: Larry M. Hyman, Hannah Sande, Florian Lionnet, Nicholas Rolle, and Emily Clem: Sub-Saharan Africa
13: Sam Hellmuth and Mary Pearce: North Africa and the Middle East
14: Anastasia Karlsson, Guliz Gunes, Hamed Rahmani, and Sun-Ah Jun: South West and Central Asia
15: Maciej Karpinski, Bistra Andreeva, Eva Liina Asu, Anna Daugavet, Stefan Benus, and Katalin Mady: Central and Eastern Europe
16: Mariapaola D'Imperio, Barbara Gili Fivela, Mary Baltazani, Brechtje Post, and Alexandra Vella: Southern Europe
17: Sonia Frota, Pilar Prieto, and Gorka Elordieta: Iberia
18: Tomas Riad and Joerg Peters: Northwestern Europe
19: Martine Grice, James Sneed German, and Paul Warren: Varieties of English
20: Kristjan Arnason, Anja Arnhold, Ailbhe Ni Chasaide, Nicole Dehe, Amelie Dorn, and Osahito Miyaoka: The North Atlantic and the Arctic
21: Aditi Lahiri and Holly J. Kennard: The Indian Subcontinent
22: Jie Zhang, San Duanmu, and Yiya Chen: China and Siberia
23: Marc Brunelle, James Kirby, Alexis Michaud, and Justin Watkins: Mainland Southeast Asia
24: Sun-Ah Jun and Haruo Kubozono: Asian Pacific Rim
25: Nikolaus P. Himmelmann and Daniel Kaufman: Austronesia
26: Brett Baker, Janet Fletcher, and Mark Donohue: Australia and New Guinea
27: Gabriela Caballero and Matthew K. Gordon: North America
28: Christian DiCanio and Ryan Bennett: Mesoamerica
29: Thiago Costa Chacon and Fernando O. de Carvalho: South America
Part V: Prosody in Communication
30: Matthijs Westera, Daniel Goodhue, and Carlos Gussenhoven: Meanings of tones and tunes
31: Frank Kugler and Sasha Calhoun: Prosodic encoding of information structure: A typological perspective
32: Julia Hirschberg, Stefan Benus, Agustin Gravano, and Rivka Levitan: Prosody in discourse and speaker state
33: Marc Swerts and Emiel Krahmer: Visual prosody across cultures
34: Diana Van Lancker Sidtis and Seung-yun Yang: Pathological prosody: overview, assessment, and treatment
Part VI: Prosody and Language Processing
35: Joseph C.Y. Lau, Zilong Xie, Bharath Chandrasekaran, and Patrick C.M. Wong: Cortical and subcortical processing of linguistic pitch patterns
36: James M. McQueen and Laura C. Dilley: Prosody and spoken-word recognition
37: Stefanie Shattuck-Hufnagel: The role of phrase-level prosody in speech production planning
Part VII: Prosody and Language Acquisition
38: Paula Fikkert, Liquan Liu, and Mitsuhiko Ota: The acquisition of word prosody
39: Aoju Chen, Nuria Esteve-Gibert, Pilar Prieto, and Melissa A. Redford: Development in phrase-level prosody from infancy to late childhood
40: Judit Gervain, Anne Christophe, and Reiko Mazuka: Prosodic bootstrapping
41: Melanie Soderstrom and Heather Bortfeld: Prosody in infant- and child-directed speech
42: Rhea Paul, Elizabeth Schoen Simmons, and James Mahshie: Prosody in children with atypical development
43: Allard Jongman and Annie Tremblay: Word prosody in L2
44: Jurgen Trouvain and Bettina Braun: Sentence prosody in a second language
45: Dorothy M. Chun and John M. Levis: Prosody in L2 teaching: methodologies and effectiveness
Part VIII Prosody in Technology and the Arts
46: Anton Batliner and Bernd Moebius: Prosody in automatic speech processing
47: Andrew Rosenberg and Mark Hasegawa-Johnson: Automatic prosody labeling and assessment
48: Paul Kiparsky: Stress, meter, and text-setting
49: D. Robert Ladd and James Kirby: Tone-melody matching in tone language singing
References
Index of languages
Index of subjects

Om forfatteren

Carlos Gussenhoven is Professor of General and Experimental Phonology at Radboud University, Nijmegen, where he held a personal chair from 1996 to 2011. He has held positions at UC Berkeley, Queen Mary University of London, and National Chiao Tung University, as well as well as guest professorships at the University of Konstanz and Nanjing University. His many publications include Understanding Phonology (4th ed, with Haike Jacobs; Routledge 2017) and
The Phonology of Tone and Intonation (CUP, 2004).

Aoju Chen is Professor of Language Development in Relation to Socialisation and Identity at Utrecht University. She has worked extensively on the production, perception, and processing of prosodic meaning and acquisition of prosody in a first and second language from a cross-linguistic perspective. More recently, she has extended her work to research on the social impact of developing language abilities in a first or second language. She is currently an associate editor of Laboratory
Phonology and an elected board member of the ISCA Special Interest Group on Speech Prosody (SPoSIG).