Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
  • Get access
    Check if you have access via personal or institutional login
  • Cited by 11
  • Print publication year: 2013
  • Online publication date: November 2013

11 - Templates in French

from Part III - Cross-linguistic studies

References

Adda-Decker, M., Boula de Mareüil, P., Adda, G., and Lamel, L. (2005). Investigating syllabic structures and their variation in spontaneous French. Speech Communication, 46, 119–39.
Allen, G. and Hawkins, S. (1978). The development of phonological rhythm. In A. Bell and J. Hooper-Bybee (eds.), Syllables and segments, pp. 173–85. Amsterdam: North-Holland.
AllenG. and HawkinsS. (1980). Phonological rhythm: definition and development. In G. Yeni-Komshian, C. Kavanagh, and C. Ferguson (eds.), Child phonology, vol. 1: Production, pp. 227–56. New York: Academic Press.
Barton, D. 1978. The role of perception in the acquisition of phonology. Bloomington: Indiana University Linguistics Club.
Bassano, D., Maillochon, I., and Mottet, S. (2008). Noun grammaticalization and determiner use in French children’s speech: a gradual development with prosodic and lexical influence. Journal of Child Language, 35(2), 403–38.
Braud, V. (1998). Acquisition de l’information phonologique: exemple de la liaison. Unpublished MA thesis, Université de Nantes.
Braud, V. (2003). Acquisition de la prosodie chez les enfants francophones. Les phénomènes de troncations. Unpublished PhD dissertation, Université de Nantes.
Braud, V. and Wauquier-Gravelines, S. (2004). Approche gabaritique des phénomènes de troncation du français. Actes des journées d’études sur la Parole, Fez.
Brulard, I. and Carr, P. (2001). Consonant substitution in a bilingual child: Universal Grammar vs. production templates and strategies. Paper presented at the 3rd International Symposium on Bilingualism, Bristol, April.
Carvalho, J., Nguyen, N., and Wauquier, S. (2010). Comprendre la phonologie. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France.
Charette, M. (1991). Conditions of phonological government. Cambridge University Press.
Dell, F. (1985). Les règles et les sons. Paris: Hermann.
Demuth, K. (2001). Prosodic constraints on morphological development. In J. Weissenborn and B. Höhle (eds.), Approaches to bootstrapping, pp. 3–21, Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins.
Demuth, K. and Fee, E. J. (1995). Minimal prosodic word in early phonological words. Ms., Brown University and Dalhousie University
Demuth, K. and Tremblay, A. (2008). Prosodically-conditioned variability in children’s production of French determiners. Journal of Child Language, 35(1), 99–127.
Di Cristo, A. (1999). Le cadre accentuel du français contemporain: essai de modélisation partiel. Langues, 2(3), 184–205.
Dos Santos, C. (2007). Développement phonologique en français langue maternelle: une étude de cas. Unpublished PhD dissertation, Lumière Lyon 2 University, Lyon.
Echols, C. H. and Marti, C. N. (2004). The identification of words and their meanings: from perceptual biases to specific language-cues. In G. Hall and S. R. Waxman (eds.), Weaving a lexicon, pp. 41–79. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press,
Elbers, L. and Ton, J. (1985). Play pen monologues: the interplay of words and babbles in the first words period. Journal of Child Language, 12, 551–65.
Ferguson, C. A. and Farwell, C. B. (1975). Words and sounds in early language Acquisition. Language, 51, 419–39. Reprinted in this volume as chapter 4.
Fikkert, P. (1994). On the acquisition of prosodic structure. PhD dissertation, University of Leiden (HIL Dissertations 6). The Hague: Holland Academic Graphics.
Fikkert, P., Freitas, M. J., Grijzenhout, J., Levelt, C., and WauquierS. (2004). Syllabic markedness, segmental markedness, rhythm and acquisition. Paper presented at GLOW Phonology Workshop, April 18.
Fisher, C., Church, B., and Chambers, K. (2004). Learning to identify spoken words. In D. G. Hall and S. R. Waxman (eds.), Weaving a lexicon, pp. 3–41. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Fónagy, I. (1980). L’accent en français, accent probabilitaire: dynamique d’un changement prosodique. In I. Fónagy and L. Léon (eds.), L’accent en français contemporain, special issue of Studia Phonetica, 15, 123–33.
Francescato, G. (1968). On the role of the word in first language acquisition. Lingua, 21, 144–53.
Gerken, L. A. (1994). Young children’s representation of prosodic phonology: evidence from English speakers’ weak syllables productions. Journal of Memory and Language, 33, 19–38
Goad, H. (2011). Puzzling input and the role of markedness: the acquisition of Québec French stress. Paper presented at the International Workshop on Metrics, Phonology and Acquisition, University of Paris 8, June.
Goad, H. and Buckley, M. (2006). Prosodic structure in child French: evidence for the foot. Catalan Journal of Linguistics, 5, 109–42. Special issue on the acquisition of Romance languages as first languages.
Goad, H. and PrévostA.-M. (2008). Is there a foot in L1 French? The competing roles of markedness and ambient input. Paper presented at the Linguistic Symposium on Romance Languages (LSRL) 38, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, April.
Hallé, P. and Boysson-Bardies de, B. (1994). Emergence of an early receptive lexicon: infants’ recognition of words. Infant Behavior and Development, 17, 119–29.
Hallé, P. and Boysson-Bardies de, B. (1996). The format of representation of recognized words in infants’ early receptive lexicon. Infant Behavior and Development, 19 465–83.
Hallé, P., Durand, C., and Boysson-Bardies de, B. (2008). Do 11-month-old French infants process articles?Language and Speech, 51, 23–44.
Hayes, B. (1995). Metrical stress theory: principles and case studies. University of Chicago Press.
Hirsh-Pasek, K., Kemler-Nelson, D. G., Jusczyk, P. W., Wright-Cassidy, K., Druss, B., and Kennedy, L. (1987). Clauses are perceptual units for young infants. Cognition, 26, 269–86.
Jusczyk, P. W., Hirsh-Pasek, K., Kemler Nelson, D. G., Kennedy, L., Woodward, A., and Piwoz, J. (1992). Perceptions of acoustic correlates of major phrasal units by young infants. Cognitive Psychology, 24, 252–93.
Jusczyk, P. W., Cutler, A., and Redanz, N. J. (1993). Infants’ preference for the predominant stress patterns of English words. Child Development, 64, 675–87.
Jun, S. A. and Fougeron, C. (2000). A phonological model of French intonation. In A. Botinis (ed.), Intonation: analysis, modeling and technology, pp. 209–42. Dordrecht: Kluwer.
Keren-Portnoy, T., Majorano, M., and Vihman, M. M. (2009). From phonetics to phonology: the emergence of first words in Italian. Journal of Child Language, 36, 235–67.
Macken, M. A. (1979). Developmental reorganization of phonology: a hierarchy of basic units of acquisition. Lingua, 27, 225–51. Reprinted in this volume as Chapter 5.
Macken, M. (1992). Where’s phonology? In C. A. Ferguson, L. Menn, and C. Stoel-Gammon (eds.), Phonological development, pp. 249–73. Timonium, MD: York Press.
Macken, M. (1995). Phonological acquisition. In J. Goldsmith (ed.), The handbook of phonological theory, pp. 671–97. Cambridge, MA: Blackwell.
Menn, L. (1971). Phonotactic rules in beginning speech: a study in the development of English discourse. Lingua, 49: 11–49.
Menn, L. (1978). Phonological units in beginning speech. In A. Bell and J. Hooper-Bybee (eds.), Syllables and segments, pp. 157–72. Amsterdam: North-Holland.
Menn, L. (1983). Development of articulatory, phonetic, and phonological capabilities. In B. Butterworth (ed.), Language production, vol. 2, pp. 3–50. London: Academic Press. Reprinted in this volume as Chapter 6.
Nazzi, T., Jusczyk, P. W., and Johnson, E. K. (2000). Language discrimination by English-learning 5-month-olds: effects of rhythm and familiarity. Journal of Memory and Language, 43 (1), 1–19.
Nespor, M. and Vogel, I. (1986). Prosodic phonology. Dordrecht: Foris.
Plénat, M. (1984). Toto, Fanfa, Totor et même guiguite sont des anars. In F. Dell, D. Hirst, and J. R. Vergnaud (eds.), Forme sonore du langage, pp. 161–81. Paris: Hermann.
Plénat, M. (1999). Prolégomènes à une étude variationniste des hypocoristiques à redoublement en français. Cahiers de grammaire 24: 183–219.
Ramus, F., Nespor, M., and Mehler, J. (1999). Correlates of linguistic rhythm in the speech signal. Cognition 73.3: 265–292
Rose, Y. (2000). Headedness and prosodic licensing in the L1 acquisition of phonology. Unpublished PhD dissertation, McGill University.
Rose, Y. and MacWhinney, B. (2013). The PhonBank initiative. In J. Durand, U. Gut, and G. Kristoffersen (eds.), Handbook of corpus phonology. Oxford University Press.
Savinainen-Makkonen, T. (2007). Geminate template: a model for first Finnish words. First Language, 27, 347–49. Reprinted in this volume as Chapter 13.
Scheer, T. (2004). A lateral theory of phonology: what is CVCV and why should it be?Berlin: De Gruyter.
Selkirk, E. (1978). On the French foot: on the statute of “mute” e. Studies in French Linguistics, 1, 141–50.
Selkirk, E. (1984). Phonology and syntax: the relation between sound and structure. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Stager, C. L. and Werker, J. F. (1997). Infants listen for more phonetic detail in speech perception than in word-learning tasks. Nature, 388, 381–2.
Tomasello, M. (2000). The item-based nature of early syntactic development. Trends in Cognitive Science, (4)4, 156–63.
Tranel, B. (1987) Floating schwas and closed syllable adjustment in French. In W. Dressler, H. Luschützky, O. Pfeiffer, and J. Rennison (eds.), Phonologica 1984, pp. 311–17. Cambridge University Press.
Veneziano, E. and Sinclair, H. (2000). The changing status of “filler syllables” on the way to grammatical morphemes. Journal of Child Language, 27, 461–500.
Verluyten, S. (1982). Recherches sur la prosodie et la métrique du français. Unpublished PhD dissertation, University of Antwerp.
Verluyten, S. (1989). L’analyse de l’alexandrin: mètre ou rythme? In M. Dominicy (ed.), Le souci des apparences: neufs études de poétique et de métrique, pp. 31–74. Brussels: Editions de l’Université.
Vihman, M. M. (1976). From prespeech to speech: on early phonology. Stanford Papers and Reports on Child Language Development, 12, 230–44.
Vihman, M. M. (1993). Variable paths to early word production. Journal of Phonetics, 21, 61–82.
Vihman, M. M. (1996). Phonological development: the origins of language in the child. Oxford: Blackwell.
Vihman, M. M. (2010). Templates in adult and child language, paper presented in the Workshop on Templates, OCP 7, January 28–30, Nice.
Vihman, M. M. and Croft, W. (2007). Phonological development: toward a “radical” templatic phonology. Linguistics, 45, 683–725. Reprinted in this volume as Chapter 2.
Vihman, M. M. and Kunnari, S. (2006). The sources of phonological knowledge. Recherches Linguistiques de Vincennes, 35, 133–63.
Vihman, M. M., Macken, M. A., Miler, R., Simmons, H., and Miller, J. (1985). From babbling to speech: a re-assessment of the continuity issue. Language, 61, 397–445.
Vihman, M. M., Nakai, S., DePaolis, R. A., and Hallé, P. (2004). The role of accentual pattern in early lexical representation. Journal of Memory and Language 50, 336–53.
Vihman, M. M. and Velleman, S. (1989). Phonological reorganization: a case study. Language and Speech, 32: 149–70. Reprinted in this volume as Chapter 8.
Vihman, M. and VellemanS. (2000). Phonetics and the origins of phonology. In N. Burton-Roberts, P. Carr, and G. Docherty (eds.), Phonological knowledge, conceptual and empirical issues, pp. 305–39. Oxford University Press.
Vihman, M., Velleman, S., and McCuneL. (1994). How abstract is child phonology? Towards an integration of linguistic and psychological approaches. In M. Yavas (ed.), First and second language phonology, pp. 9–31. San Diego: Singular Publishing. Reprinted in this volume as Chapter 9.
Vihman, M. M. and Vihman, V-A. (2011). From first words to segments: A case study in phonological development. In I. Arnon and E. V. Clark (eds.), Experience, variation, and generalization: learning a first language (Trends in Language Acquisition Research 7), pp. 109–33. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Waterson, N. (1971). Child phonology: a prosodic view. Journal of Linguistics, 7(2) 179–211. Reprinted in this volume as Chapter 3.
Waterson, N. (1987). Prosodic phonology: the theory and its application to language acquisition and speech processing. Newcastle upon Tyne: Grevatt & Grevatt.
Wauquier-Gravelines, S. (2005). Statut des représentations phonologiques en acquisition, traitement de la parole continue et dysphasie développementale. Habilitation thesis, EHESS, Paris.
Wauquier, S. (2006). Du son au sens, acquérir ou apprendre la phonologie. Recherches Linguistiques de Vincennes, 35, 5–30.
Wauquier, S. (2010). Templates, spreading and palatal patterns. Paper presented at the 18th Manchester Phonology Meeting, May 20–22, Manchester.