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Textbook Notes for LINB04H3 at University of Toronto Scarborough (UTSC)

UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter 1 - Understanding Phonology

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UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter3 - Understanding Phonology - required readings only.docx

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UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter 14 - Understanding Phonology

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Duration, pitch variation and vowel quantity are involved in creating the impression of stress in english. Liberman and prince (1977): stress is a stru
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UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter 5 - Understanding Phonology - required readings only

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A speaker can systemically vary the pronunciation of the same word as a function of the phonological context. Phonologists assume multiple levels of re
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UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter7 - Understanding Phonology - required readings only.docx

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A case study: the diminutive suffix in dutch. Phonological rules are formal expressions that describe changes in the phonological representations of wo
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UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter8 - Understanding Phonology - required readings only.docx

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33
Chapter 8 transparency and opacity with rules and ordering. Elsewhere condition: condition that allows us to omit exceptions from a general rule and ex
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UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter 10 - Understanding Phonology

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Tone languages use pitch contrasts to keep words apart (the same way languages use vowel and consonant contrasts to keep words apart) Many languages do
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UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter 6 - Understanding Phonology

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3 requirements imposed on a distinctive feature system: capable of characterizing a natural class, capable of describing all segmental contrasts in the
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UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter 11 - Understanding Phonology

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Chapter 11 between the segment and the syllable. The syllable forms the domain to which stress is assigned; it can be stressed or unstresssed. Provides
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UTSCLINB04H3Duncan, LiisaWinter

Notes for Chapter 15 - Understanding Phonology

OC9991 Page
39
The majority of quantity-insensitive languages are left-dominant, qi-rd languages are rare. Through perception experiments, listeners group sequences o
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