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Table of Contents
|Introductory Concepts||p. 1|
|Articulation and Acoustics||p. 2|
|Speech Production||p. 2|
|Sound Waves||p. 6|
|Places of Articulatory Gestures||p. 8|
|The Oro-Nasal Process||p. 13|
|Manners of Articulation||p. 14|
|Oral Stop||p. 14|
|Nasal Stop||p. 14|
|Lateral (Approximant)||p. 15|
|Additional Consonantal Gestures||p. 15|
|The Waveforms of Consonants||p. 17|
|The Articulation of Vowel Sounds||p. 19|
|The Sounds of Vowels||p. 21|
|Phonology and Phonetic Transcription||p. 33|
|The Transcription of Consonants||p. 35|
|The Transcription of Vowels||p. 38|
|Consonant and Vowel Charts||p. 42|
|Performance Exercises||p. 52|
|English Phonetics||p. 55|
|The Consonants of English||p. 56|
|Stop Consonants||p. 57|
|Overlapping Gestures||p. 69|
|Rules for English Consonant Allophones||p. 72|
|Performance Exercises||p. 82|
|English Vowels||p. 85|
|Transcription and Phonetic Dictionaries|
|Vowel Quality||p. 87|
|The Auditory Vowel Space||p. 88|
|American and British Vowels||p. 89|
|Rhotic Vowels||p. 94|
|Unstressed Syllables||p. 96|
|Tense and Lax Vowels||p. 98|
|Rules for English Vowel Allophones||p. 100|
|Performance Exercises||p. 105|
|English Words and Sentences||p. 107|
|Words in Connected Speech||p. 107|
|Degrees of Stress||p. 113|
|Sentence Rhythm||p. 116|
|Target Tones||p. 127|
|Performance Exercises||p. 134|
|General Phonetics||p. 135|
|Airstream Mechanisms and Phonation Types||p. 136|
|Airstream Mechanisms||p. 136|
|Slates of the Glottis||p. 148|
|Voice Onset Time||p. 151|
|Summary of Actions of the Glottis||p. 156|
|Performance Exercises||p. 160|
|Consonantal Gestures||p. 163|
|Articulatory Targets||p. 163|
|Types of Articulatory Gestures||p. 172|
|Trills, Taps, and Flaps||p. 175|
|Summary of Manners of Articulation||p. 180|
|Performance Exercises||p. 183|
|Acoustic Phonetics||p. 187|
|Source/Filter Theory||p. 187|
|Tube Models||p. 190|
|Perturbation Theory||p. 192|
|Acoustic Analysis||p. 193|
|Acoustics of Consonants||p. 198|
|Interpreting Spectrograms||p. 204|
|Individual Differences||p. 212|
|Vowels and Vowel-like Articulations||p. 217|
|Cardinal Vowels||p. 217|
|Secondary Cardinal Vowels||p. 222|
|Vowels in Other Accents of English||p. 224|
|Vowels in Other Languages||p. 226|
|Advanced Tongue Root||p. 228|
|Rhotacized Vowels||p. 229|
|Summary of Vowel Quality||p. 232|
|Secondary Articulatory Gestures||p. 234|
|Performance Exercises||p. 238|
|Syllables and Suprasegmental Features||p. 243|
|Intonation and Tone||p. 254|
|Stress, Tone, and Pitch Accent Languages||p. 260|
|Performance Exercises||p. 263|
|Linguistic Phonetics||p. 267|
|Phonetics of the Community and of the Individual||p. 267|
|The International Phonetic Alphabet||p. 268|
|Feature Hierarchy||p. 272|
|A Problem with Linguistic Explanations||p. 277|
|Controlling Articulatory Movements||p. 278|
|Memory for Speech||p. 281|
|The Balance between Phonetic Forces||p. 284|
|Performance Exercises||p. 286|
|Additional Material for Transciption||p. 293|
|Suggestions for Contributors to the Journal of the International Phonetic Association||p. 295|
|Further Reading||p. 313|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|