Acoustic Phonetics: A course of basic Readingsby D. B. Fry
Pub. Date: 04/02/2009
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
D. B. Fry has edited a basic course of readings on the acoustics of speech. The collection includes all the important classical papers in the field. See more details below
D. B. Fry has edited a basic course of readings on the acoustics of speech. The collection includes all the important classical papers in the field.
- Cambridge University Press
- Publication date:
- Product dimensions:
- 5.50(w) x 8.50(h) x 1.30(d)
Table of Contents
Part I. Acoustics of the Speech Mechanism: 1. The Carrier Nature of Speech Homer Dudley; 2. Some Properties of the Glottal Sound Source James L. Flanagan; 3. An Acoustical Theory of Vowel Production and Some of its Implications Kenneth N. Stevens and Arthur S. House; Part II. Acoustic Analysis of Speech: 4. The Sound Spectrograph W. Koenig, H. K. Dunn and L. Y. Lacy; 5. Vowel Resonances R. S. Paget; 6. Control Methods Used in a Study of the Vowels Gordon E. Peterson and Harold L. Barney; 7. The Acoustics of Consonants Wiktor Jassem; 8. Spectra of Fricative Noise in Human Speech Peter Strevens; 9. Spectral Properties of Fricative Consonants George W. Hughes and Morris Halle; 10. Acoustic Properties of Stop Consonants M. Halle, G. W. Hughes and J.-P. A. Radley; Part III. Acoustic Cues in Speech: 11. Effects of Filtering and Masking Harvey Fletcher; 12. An Analysis of Perceptual Confusions Among Some English Consonants George A. Miller and Patricia E. Nicely; 13. The Interconversion of Audible and Visible Patterns as a Basis.for Research in the Perception of Speech Franklin S. Cooper, Alvin M. Liberman and John M. Borst; 14. The Synthesis of Speech from Signals Which Have a Low Information Rate W. Lawrence; 15. An Experimental Study of the Acoustic Determinants of Vowel Color; Observations on One- and Two-Formant Vowels Synthesized from Spectrographic Patterns Pierre C. Delattre, Alvin M. Liberman, Franklin S. Cooper and Louis J. Gerstman; 16. The Identification and Discrimination of Synthetic Vowels Dennis B. Fry, Arthur S. Abramson, Peter D. Eimas and Alvin M. Liberman; 17. Some Experiments on the Perception of Synthetic Speech Sounds Franklin S. Cooper, Pierre C. Delattre, Alvin M. Liberman, John M. Borst and Louis J. Gerstman; 18. Acoustic Loci and Transitional Cues for Consonants Pierre C. Delattre, Alvin M. Liberman and Franklin S. Cooper; 19. Cues for the Discrimination of American English Fricatives in Spoken Syllables Katherine S. Harris; 20. Acoustic Cues for the Perception of Initial | w,j,r,l |in English J. D. O'Connor, Louis J. Gerstman, A. M. Liberman, Pierre C. Delattre and Franklin S. Cooper; 21. The Role of Consonant–Vowel Transitions in the Perception of the Stop and ,Nasal Consonants Alvin M. Liberman, Pierre C. Delattre, Franklin S. Cooper and Louis J. Gerstman; 22. The Discrimination of Speech Sounds Within and Across Phoneme Boundaries Alvin M. Liberman, Katherine S. Harris, Howard S. Hoffman and Belver C. Griffith; 23. The Voicing Dimension: Some Experiments in Comparative Phonetics Leigh Lisker and Arthur S. Abramson; Part IV. Investigation of Prosodic Features: 24. Vowel Amplitude and Phonemic Stress in American English Ilse Lehiste and Gordon E. Peterson; 25. On Vowel Duration in English Arthur S. House; 26. Some Basic Considerations in the Analysis of Intonation Ilse Lehiste and Gordon E. Peterson; 17. Some Acoustic Correlates of Word Stress in American English Philip Lieberman; 28. Experiments in the Perception of Stress Dennis B. Fry; 29. The Dependence of Stress Judgments on Vowel Formant Structure Dennis B. Fry; 30. An Experimental Study of Some Intonation Contours Kerstin Hadding-Koch and Michael Studdert-Kennedy; Part V. Speech Synthesis by Rule: 31. Minimal Rules for Synthesizing Speech Alvin M. Liberman, Frances Ingemann, Leigh Lisker, Pierre C. Delattre and Franklin S. Cooper.
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