The Production of Speech

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Peter F. MacNeilage
Springer Science & Business Media, 6 dic 2012 - 302 páginas
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This monograph arose from a conference on the Production of Speech held at the University of Texas at Austin on April 28-30, 1981. It was sponsored by the Center for Cognitive Science, the College of Liberal Arts, and the Linguistics and Psychology Departments. The conference was the second in a series of conferences on human experimental psychology: the first, held to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the founding of the Psychology Department, resulted in publication of the monograph Neural Mechanisms in Behavior, D. McFadden (Ed.), Springer-Verlag, 1980. The choice of the particular topic of the second conference was motivated by the belief that the state of knowledge of speech production had recently reached a critical mass, and that a good deal was to be gained from bringing together the foremost researchers in this field. The benefits were the opportunity for the participants to compare notes on their common problems, the publication of a monograph giving a comprehensive state-of-the-art picture of this research area, and the provision of enormous intellectual stimulus for local students of this topic.
 

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Índice

List of Contributors
Central Processes Involved in Arm Movement
Conclusion
Pitch Control in Singing
Laryngeal Articulatory Adjustments
Conclusion
Fundamental Frequency Contour of Sentences
The Segmental Organization of Speech
A Dynamic Pattern Perspective on the Control
Properties of Coordinative Structures
Rationalizing Coordinative Structures as Dynamic Patterns
Concluding Remarks
CrossLinguistic Studies of Speech Production
References
Conclusion
Economy of Speech Gestures

The Nature of Articulatory Variability
Segmental Organization in Backward Speech Developing
Conclusion
Perspectives
Theoretical Issues
Sublexical Units and Suprasegmental Structure
Role of Suprasegmental Structure in Sublexical Serial Order
A Serial Ordering Component in the Production Planning
Conclusion
Vowel Reduction
Phonological Adaptations
Summary
In Favor of Some Uncommon Approaches to
The Relevance of a Hybrid Approach to Segmental Problems
Some Reflections on Speech Research
Concepts and Approaches
References
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