Blackwell Textbooks in Linguistics, Band 32 1. Aufl.
Accessible, succinct, and including numerous student-friendly features, this introductory textbook offers an exceptional foundation to the field for those who are coming to it for the first time. Provides an ideal first course book in phonology, written by a renowned phonologist Developed and tested in the classroom through years of experience and use Emphasizes analysis of phonological data, placing this in its scientific context, and explains the relevant methodology Guides students through the larger questions of what phonological patterns reveal about language Includes numerous course-friendly features, including multi-part exercises and annotated suggestions for further reading at the end of each chapter
Preface. 1. Phonetics. 2. Phonemic analysis. 3. More on phonemes. 4. Features. 5. Morphology. 6. Phonological alternation I. 7. Phonological alternation II. 8. Morphophonemic analysis. 9. Productivity. 10. The role of morphology and syntax. 11. Diachrony and synchrony. 12. Abstractness. 13. Syllables. 14. Stress, stress rules, and syllable weight. 15. Tone and intonation. Appendix: On phonology problems
"The challenge of using a textbook to teach phonological analysis is to strike the right balance between learning-by-reading and learning-by-doing. Bruce Hayes meets this challenge for us with this textbook. His writing is clear and accessible, and his thoughtful organizational choices promote a deep understanding of the goals of phonological analysis." Eric Bakovic, University of California-San Diego
Bruce Hayes is Professor of Linguistics at the University of California, Los Angeles. He has published extensively in books and journals, and is the author of Metrical Stress Theory: Principles and Case Studies (1995), and editor (with Robert Kirchner and Donca Steriade) of Phonetically-Based Phonology (2004). His website is available at: www.linguistics.ucla.edu/people/hayes.
The publisher has supplied corrected e-book files as of December 5, 2013, so the issues of display with the IPA and special characters on Kindle has been fixed.Introductory Phonology provides an exceptional foundation to the field for those who are coming to it for the first time. Developed and tested through years of experience and use, it emphasizes analysis of phonological data as well as the scientific context in which phonological analysis takes place. Hayes explains the analytical methods clearly as well as discussing the larger questions of what phonological patterns reveal about language. The book includes numerous course-friendly features, including multi-part exercises and annotated suggestions for further reading at the end of each chapter, helpful for both students and instructors. Accessibly and succinctly written by a renowned phonologist, this volume is an ideal first course book in phonology.