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Constraints on consonant–vowel sequences in early words*

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  26 September 2008

Carol Stoel-Gammon
Affiliation:
University of Washington

Abstract

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Type
Notes and Discussion
Copyright
Copyright © Cambridge University Press 1983

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Footnotes

[*]

Address for correspondence: Department of Linguistics, Campus Box 295, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado 80309.

References

Braine, M. D. S. (1974). On what might constitute a learnable phonology. Lg 50. 270300.Google Scholar
Ferguson, C. (1968). Contrastive analysis and language development. Georgetown University Monograph Series on Language and Linguistics. 21. 101–12.Google Scholar
Ferguson, C. & Farwell, C. (1973). Words and sounds in early language acquisition. PRCLD 6. 160.Google Scholar
Fudge, E. C. (1969). Syllables. JLing. 5. 253–86.Google Scholar
Grunwell, P. (1981). The nature of phonological disability in children. London: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Ingram, D. (1976). Phonological disability in children. London: Edward Arnold.Google Scholar
Jakobson, R. (1968). Child language, aphasia, and phonological universals. The Hague: Mouton.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kent, R. D. & Murray, A. D. (in press). Acoustic features of infant vocalizations at 3, 6 and 9 months.Google Scholar
Klein, H. (1978). The relationship between perceptual strategies and productive strategies in learning the phonology of early lexical items. Bloomington: Indiana University Linguistics Club.Google Scholar
Leonard, L., Newhoff, M. & Mesalam, L. (1980). Individual differences in early child phonology. AppPsycholing 1. 731.Google Scholar
Smith, N. (1973). The acquisition of phonology: a case study. Cambridge: C.U.P.Google Scholar
Stoel-Gammon, C. (1980). On the relationship between phonological development and early lexical acquisition. Paper read at the Summer Meeting of the Linguistic Society of America,Albuquerque, New Mexico.Google Scholar
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