1. Albright Adam. (2002) Islands of reliability for regular morphology: Evidence from Italian. Language 78: 684–709CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Clements, G.N. 2001. Representational economy in constraints-based phonology. In Distinctive feature theory, ed. T. Alan Hall, 71–146. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
  3. Davis Stuart, Cho M.-H. (2006) Phonetics versus phonology: English word final /s/ in Korean loanword phonology. Lingua 116: 1008–1023CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Detey Sylvain, Jean-Luc Nespoulous. (2008) Can orthography influence second language syllabic segmentation? Japanese epenthetic vowels and French consonantal clusters. Lingua 118: 66–81CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Dresher, Elan. The contrastive hierarchy in phonology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, Forthcoming.Google Scholar
  6. Ernestus Mirjam, Harald Baayen. (2003) Predicting the unpredictable: Interpreting neutralized segments in Dutch. Language 79: 5–38CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Fleischhacker, Heidi. 2005. Similarity in phonology: Evidence from reduplication and loan adaptation. Dissertation, University of California, Los Angeles.Google Scholar
  8. Haugen Einar. (1950) The analysis of linguistic borrowings. Language 26: 210–231CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Heffernan Kevin. (2007) The role of phonemic contrast in the formation of Sino-Japanese. Journal of East Asian Linguistics 16: 61–86CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Herd, Jonathan. 2005. Loanword adaptation and the evaluation of similarity. In Toronto working papers in linguistics 24: Special issue on similarity in phonology, ed. Chiara Frigeni, Manami Hirayama, and Sara Mackenzie, 65–116. Toronto: University of Toronto.Google Scholar
  11. Hombert Jean-Marie, John J. Ohala, William G. Ewan. (1979) Phonetic explanations for the development of tones. Language 55: 37–58CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Ito, Chiyuki, Yoonjung Kang, and Michael Kenstowicz. 2006. The adaptation of Japanese loanwords into Korean. In MIT working papers in linguistics 52: Studies in loanword phonology, eds. Feng-fan Hsieh and Michael Kenstowicz, 65–104. Cambridge, MA: MIT.Google Scholar
  13. Ito, Junko, and Armin Mester. 1995. Japanese phonology: Constraint domains and structure preservation. In The handbook of phonological theory, ed. John Goldsmith, 817–838. Cambridge, MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
  14. Iverson, Gregory. 2005. The principling role of Korean in phonological adaptation. In The 30th anniversary publication of the international circle of Korean linguistics, ed. Sang-Oak Lee, 141–159. Seoul: Pagijong Press.Google Scholar
  15. Iverson Gregory, Ahrong Lee. (2006) Perception of constrast in Korean loanword adaptation. Korean Linguistics 13: 49–87Google Scholar
  16. Kang Hyunsook. (2002) On the optimality-theoretic analysis of Korean nasal-liquid alternations. Journal of East Asian Linguistics 11: 43–66CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Kang Yoonjung. (2003) Perceptual similarity in loanword adaptation: English postvocalic word-final stops in Korean. Phonology 20: 219–273CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Kang, Yoonjung. 2007. Interlanguage segmental mapping as evidence for the nature of lexical representation. Language and Linguistics Compass 2: 103–118. doi: 10.1111/j.1749-818X.2007.00040.x CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Kawahara Shigeto. (2006) A faithfulness ranking projected from a perceptibility scale: The case of voicing in Japanese. Language 82: 536–574CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Kenstowicz, Michael. 2005. The phonetics and phonology of Korean loanword adaptation. In ECKL 1: Proceedings of the First European Conference on Korean Linguistics, ed. S.-J. Rhee, 17–32. Seoul: Hankook Publishing Co.Google Scholar
  21. Kenstowicz, Michael, and Sohn Hyang-Sook. 2001. Accentual adaptation in North Kyungsang Korean. In Ken Hale: A life in language, ed. Michael Kenstowicz, 239–270. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  22. Kenstowicz Michael, Atiwong Suchato. (2006) Issues in loanword adaptation: A case study from Thai. Lingua 116: 921–949CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Keyser Samuel J., Kenneth N. Stevens. (2006) Enhancement and overlap in the speech chain. Language 82: 33–64CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Kubozono Haruo. (2006) Where does loanword prosody come from? A case study of Japanese loanword accent. Lingua 116: 1140–1170CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Kubozono, Haruo. Tonal change in language contact: Evidence from Kagoshima Japanese. In Tone and tunes: Studies in word and sentence prosody. ed. Carlos Gussenhoven and Tomas Riad. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, Forthcoming.Google Scholar
  26. LaCharité, Darlene, and Carole Paradis. 2005. Category preservation and proximity versus phonetic approximation in loanword adaptation. Linguistic Inquiry 36: 223–258.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Miao, Ruiqin. 2006. Loanword adaptation in Mandarin Chinese: Perceptual, phonological and sociolinguistic factors. Dissertation, Stony Brook University.Google Scholar
  28. Oh Mira. (1996) Linguistic input to loanword phonology. Studies in Phonetics, Phonology and Morphology 2: 117–126Google Scholar
  29. Paradis Carole, Darlene LaCharité. (1997) Preservation and minimality in loanword adaptation. Journal of Linguistics 33: 379–430CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Peperkamp, Sharon. 2005. A psycholinguistic theory of loanword adaptations. In Proceedings of the 30th Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, ed. M. Ettlinger, N. Fleischer, and M. Park-Doob, 341–352. Berkeley, CA: Berkeley Linguistics Society.Google Scholar
  31. Peperkamp, Sharon, and Emmanuel Dupoux. 2003. Reinterpreting loanword adaptations: The role of perception. In Proceedings of the 15th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences, ed., M. J. Solé, D. Recasens, and J. Romero, 367–370. Adelaide: Causal Productions.Google Scholar
  32. Shinohara Shigeko. (2000) Default accentuation and foot structure in Japanese: Evidence from Japanese adaptations of French words. Journal of East Asian Linguistics 9: 55–96CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Shinohara Shigeko. (2006) Perceptual effects in final cluster reduction patterns. Lingua 116: 1046–1078CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Silverman Daniel. (1992) Multiple scansions in loanword phonology: Evidence from Cantonese. Phonology 9: 289–328CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Smith, Jennifer. 2005. Loan phonology is not all perception: Evidence from Japanese loan doublets. In Japanese/Korean Linguistics 14, ed., Timothy J. Vance, and Kimberly Jones, 63–74. Stanford: CSLI.Google Scholar
  36. Vendelin Inga, Sharon Peperkamp. (2006) The influence of orthography on loanword adaptations. Lingua 116: 996–1007CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Yip Moira. (1993) Cantonese loanword phonology and Optimality Theory. Journal of East Asian Linguistics 2: 261–291CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Yip Moira. (2006) The symbiosis between perception and grammar in loanword phonology. Lingua 116: 950–975CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Zuraw, Kie. 2000. Patterned exceptions in phonology. Dissertation, University of California, Los Angeles.Google Scholar
  40. Zuraw Kie. (2007) The role of phonetic knowledge in phonological patterning: Corpus and survey evidence from Tagalog reduplication. Language 83: 277–316CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2008

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of HumanitiesUniversity of Toronto ScarboroughScarboroughCanada
  2. 2.Department of LinguisticsUniversity of TorontoTorontoCanada

Personalised recommendations