Aspects of Dynamic Phonology, Edition: 1st by Toby D. Griffen
By Toby D. Griffen
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Additional resources for Aspects of Dynamic Phonology, Edition: 1st
Moreover, each of these categories is further constrained by its own set of prosodies. This hierarchy is determined not by any abstract phonological considerations nor by the imposition of a preconceived set of notions by the analyst (compare Robins 1957); rather, i t is determined by phonetic observation. ined dynamically, speech sound is systematically When exam describable in terms of the three divisions of constraint acting upon the airstream and/or its vibrations. With this in mind, we can construct a rough model of phonetics, in which we place laryngeal features in the laryngeal pattern division, vocalic features in the syllable division, and consonantal features in the obstruction division.
R. Anderson 1974), we are no longer working within the same theory, but we are working instead from the outer approach (as in Foley 1977). More importantly, if we 34 Aspects of Dynamic Phonology choose to avoid this evidence, we are basing our s t r u c t u r e not upon f a c t , but deliberately upon f i c t i o n . The choice, then, between incorporating our new-found evidence from physiological and acoustic phonetics or ignoring i t in favor of the t r a d i t i o n a l segmental-phonemic approach constitutes a choice in the direction which pho nology is to take.
1971). Not all of the phoneticians who have contributed to the development of the a r t i c u l a t o r y model are concerned w i t h merely static descriptions. For example, Öhman (1966) notes that i t is necessary to take anticipation into consideration in the construction of any model (acoustic or physiological). Furthermore, Öhman attempts to relate the overlapping movements of the ar ticulators to separate neural instructions (compare Lieberman 1970). Another important contribution in this area is that of A t a l & Hanauer (1971).