Article published in:
Perspectives on Phonological Theory and Development: In honor of Daniel A. Dinnsen
Edited by Ashley W. Farris-Trimble and Jessica A. Barlow
[Language Acquisition and Language Disorders 56] 2014
► pp. 7190
References

References

Adriaans, F. & Kager, R.
2009Adding generalization to statistical learning: The induction of phonotactics from continuous speech. Journal of Memory and Language 62: 311–331. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bain, B.A. & Dollaghan, C.A.
1991The notion of clinically significant change. Language, Speech and Hearing Services in Schools 22: 264–270. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bedore, L.M., Leonard, L.B. & Gandour, J.
1994The substitution of a click for sibilants: A case study. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics 8: 283–293. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bernhardt, B.H. & Stemberger, J.P.
1998 Handbook of Phonological Development from the Perspective of Constraint-based Non-linear Phonology . San Diego CA: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Boersma, P. & Levelt, C.
2000Gradual constraint-ranking learning algorithm predicts acquisition order. Proceedings of the Child Language Research Forum 30: 229–237.Google Scholar
Boersma, P. & Hayes, B.
2001Empirical tests of the gradual learning algorithm. Linguistic Inquiry 32: 45–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chen, M. & Wang, W.S.
-Y 1975Sound change: Actuation and implementation. Language 51: 255–281. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clements, G.N. & Hume, E.V.
1995The internal organization of speech sounds. In The Handbook of Phonological Theory , J.A. Goldsmith (ed.), 245–306. Cambridge MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Compton, A.
1970Generative studies of children’s phonological disorders. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders 35: 315–339. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Costello, J. & Onstine, J.
1976The modification of multiple articulation errors based on distinctive feature theory. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders 41: 199–215. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dean, E.C., Howell, J., Waters, D. & Reid, J.
1995Metaphon: A metalinguistic approach to the treatment of phonological disorder in children. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics 9: 1–19. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dinnsen, D.A.
1984Methods and empirical issues in analyzing functional misarticulation. In Phonological Theory and the Misarticulating Child , M. Elbert, D.A. Dinnsen & G. Weismer (eds), 5–17. Rockville MD: American Speech-Language-Hearing Association.Google Scholar
1998On the organization and specification of manner features. Journal of Linguistics 34: 1–25. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dinnsen, D.A., Chin, S.B., Elbert, M. & Powell, T.W.
1990Some constraints on functionally disordered phonologies: Phonetic inventories and phonotactics. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research 33: 28–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dinnsen, D.A. & Elbert, M.
1984On the relationship between phonology and learning. In Phonological Theory and the Misarticulating Child [ASHA Monographs 22], M. Elbert, D.A. Dinnsen & G. Weismer (eds), 59–68. Rockville MD: ASHA.Google Scholar
Dinnsen, D.A. & Gierut, J.A.
(eds) 2008 Optimality Theory, Phonological Acquisition and Disorders . London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Elbert, M.
1984The relationship between normal phonological acquisition and clinical intervention. In Speech and language: Advances in Basic Research and Practice , N.J. Lass (ed.), 111–139. New York NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Elbert, M., Dinnsen, D.A. & Powell, T.W.
1984On the prediction of phonologic generalization learning patterns. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders 49: 309–317. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Elbert, M. & McReynolds, L.V.
1975Transfer of /r/ across contexts. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders 40: 380–387. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1985The generalization hypothesis: Final consonant deletion. Language and Speech 28: 281–294. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Elbert, M., Powell, T.W. & Swartzlander, P.
1991Toward a technology of generalization: How many exemplars are sufficient? Journal of Speech and Hearing Research 34: 81–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Farris-Trimble, A.
2009Weighted constraints and faithfulness cumulativity in phonological acquisition. In Proceedings of the 33rd annual Boston University Conference on Language Development , J. Chandlee, M. Franchini, S. Lord & G.-M. Rheiner (eds), 151–162. Somerville MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Ferguson, C.A. & Farwell, C.B.
1975Words and sounds in early language acquisition: English initial consonants in the first fifty words. Language 51: 419–439. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Forrest, K. & Morrisette, M.L.
1999Feature analysis of segmental errors in children with phonological disorders. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research 42: 187–194. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gerken, L.
2004Nine-month-olds extract structural principles required for natural language. Cognition 93: B89–B96. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2006Decisions, decisions: Infant language learning when multiple generalizations are possible. Cognition 98: B67–B74. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gerken, L. & Bollt, A.
2008Three exemplars allow at least some linguistic generalizations: Implications for generalization mechanisms and constraints. Language Learning and Development 4: 228–248. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gerken, L., Wilson, R. & Lewis, W.
2005Infants can use distributional cues to form syntactic categories. Journal of Child Language 32: 249–268. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gierut, J.A.
2008aFundamentals of experimental design and treatment. In Optimality Theory, Phonological Acquisition and Disorders , D.A. Dinnsen & J.A. Gierut (eds), 93–118. London: Equinox.Google Scholar
2008bPhonological disorders and the Developmental Phonology Archive. In Optimality Theory, Phonological Acquisition and Disorders , D.A. Dinnsen & J.A. Gierut (eds), 7–92. London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Gierut, J.A. & Morrisette, M.L.
2011Effect size in clinical phonology. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics 25: 975–980. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012Age-of-word acquisition effects in treatment of children with phonological delays. Applied Psycholinguistics 33: 121–144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gierut, J.A., Morrisette, M.L. & Ziemer, S.
2010Nonwords and generalization in children with phonological disorders. American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology 19: 167–177. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hamann, S., Apoussidou, D. & Boersma, P.
2012Modeling the formation of phonotactic restrictions across the mental lexicon. In Proceedings from the annual meeting of the Chicago Linguistics Society 45 , M. Ryan Bochnak, P. Klecha, A. Lemieux, N. Nassiar, J. Urban & C. Weaver (eds), 193–206. Chicago IL: Chicago University Press.Google Scholar
Ingram, D.
1989 Phonological Disability in Children . London: Cole and Whurr.Google Scholar
Jarosz, G.
2010Implicational markedness and frequency in constraint-based computational models of phonological acquisition. Journal of Child Language 37: 565–606. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jusczyk, P.W.
1997 The Discovery of Spoken Language . Cambridge MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Labov, W.
1981Resolving the Neogrammarian controversy. Language 57: 267–309. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leonard, L.B. & Brown, B.L.
1984Nature and boundaries of phonologic categories: A case study of an unusual phonologic pattern in a language-impaired child. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders 49: 419–428. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Locke, J.
1983 Phonological Acquisition and Change . New York NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Logan, J.S.
1992 A Computational Analysis of Young Children’s Lexicons . Bloomington IN: Speech Research Laboratory, Indiana University.Google Scholar
Maye, J., Weiss, D.J. & Aslin, R.N.
2008Statistical phonetic learning in infants: Facilitation and feature generalization. Developmental Science 11: 122–134. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McReynolds, L.V. & Kearns, K.P.
1983 Single-subject Experimental Designs in Communicative Disorders . Baltimore MD: University Park Press.Google Scholar
Morrisette, M.L.
1999Lexical characteristics of sound change. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics 13: 219–238. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2004Recursive change in phonological acquisition. In From Sound to Sense: 50+ Years of Discoveries in Speech Communication , J. Slifka, S. Manuel & M. Matthies (eds), 67–72. Boston MA: MIT.Google Scholar
Needham, A., Ducker, G. & Lockhead, G.
2005Infants’ formation and use of categories to segregate objects. Cognition 94: 215–240. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Newport, E.L. & Aslin, R.N.
2004Learning at a distance, I: Statistical learning of non-adjacent dependencies. Cognitive Psychology 48: 127–162. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pater, J.
2008Gradual learning and convergence. Linguistic Inquiry 39: 334–345. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Peters, A.M. & Strömqvist, S.
1996The role of prosody in the acquisition of grammatical morphemes. In Signal to Syntax: Bootstrapping from Speech to Grammar in Early Acquisition , J.L. Morgan & K. Demuth (eds), 215–232. Mahwah NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Phillips, B.S.
1983Lexical diffusion and function words. Linguistics 21: 487–499. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1984Word frequency and the actuation of sound change. Language 60: 320–342. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Quinn, P.C. & Bhatt, R.S.
2005Learning perceptual organization in infancy. Psychological Science 16: 511–515. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rice, K. & Avery, P.
1993Segmental complexity and the structure of inventories. Toronto Working Papers in Linguistics 12: 131–153.Google Scholar
Rvachew, S.
1994Speech perception training can facilitate sound production learning. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research 37: 347–357. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shriberg, L.D., Kwiatkowski, J. & Snyder, T.
1989Tabletop versus microcomputer-assisted speech management: Stabilization phase. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders 54: 233–248. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1990Tabletop versus microcomputer-assisted speech management: Response evocation phase. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders 55: 635–655. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, N.V.
1973 The Acquisition of Phonology: A Case Study . Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Stoel-Gammon, C.
2011Relationships between lexical and phonological development in young children. Journal of Child Language 38: 1–34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stoel-Gammon, C. & Cooper, J.A.
1984Patterns of early lexical and phonological development. Journal of Child Language 11: 247–271. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tesar, B. & Smolensky, P.
1998Learnability in optimality theory. Linguistic Inquiry 29: 229–268. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tyler, A.A. & Edwards, M.L.
1993Lexical acquisition and acquisition of initial voiceless stops. Journal of Child Language 20: 253–273. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Riper, C.
1978 Speech Correction: Principles and Methods, 6th edn. Englewood Cliffs NJ: Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
Vihman, M. & Keren-Portnoy, T.
2011The role of production practice in lexical and phonological development–A commentary on Stoel-Gammon’s ‘Relationships between lexical and phonological development in young children.’ Journal of Child Language 38: 41–45. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Walley, A.C. & Metsala, J.L.
1992Young children’s age-of-acquisition estimates for spoken words. Memory & Cognition 20: 171–182. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Weiner, F.F.
1981Treatment of phonological disability using the method of meaningful minimal contrast: Two case studies. Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders 46: 97–103. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
White, K.S., Peperkamp, S., Kirk, C. & Morgan, J.L.
2008Rapid acquisition of phonological alternations by infants. Cognition 107: 238–265. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Williams, A.L.
2012Intensity in phonological intervention: Is there a prescribed amount? International Journal of Speech-Language Pathology 14: 456–461. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Xu, F. & Tenenbaum, J.B.
2007Word learning as Bayesian inference. Psychological Review 114: 245–272. CrossrefGoogle Scholar