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B. Lindblom, Foreword. B.L. Davis, K. Zajdo, Introduction. P.F. MacNeilage, The Frame/Content Theory. Section 1. Evolutionary Perspectives. D. Kimbrough Oller, U. Griebel, The Origins of Syllabification in Human Infancy and in Human Evolution. L.-J. Boë, P. Bessière, N. Ladjili, N. Audibert, Simple Combinatorial Considerations Challenge Ruhlen’s Mother Tongue Theory. D. Demolin, The Frame/Content Theory and the Emergence of Consonants. J.L. Locke, Lipsmacking and Babbling: Syllables, Sociality, and Survival. Section 2. Neurobiological Aspects. L. Fogassi, P. Francesco Ferrari, Mirror Neurons and Evolution of Communication and Language. N.O. Schiller, Syllables in Psycholinguistic Theory: Now You See Them, Now You Don’t. Section 3. Perception/Action Relationships. J.J. Ohala, The Emergent Syllable. K. Schauwers, P.J. Govaerts, S. Gillis, Co-occurrence Patterns in the Babbling of Children with a Cochlear Implant. J.A. Moore, The Development of Consonant Vowel Syllables in Children Following Cochlear Implantation. F.J. van Beinum, Frames and Babbling in Hearing and Deaf Infants. Section 4. Acquisition of Speech. J.M. van der Stelt, Teething, Chewing, and the Babbled Syllable. C. Matyear, An Acoustical Analysis of Consonant-Vowel Co-occurrences in Babbling: Coronal and Dorsal Contexts. C. Stoel-Gammon, B. Peter, Syllables, Segments, and Sequences: Phonological Patterns in the Words of Young Children Acquiring American English. Section 5. Modeling and Movement. B. Lindblom, The Target Hypothesis, Dynamic Specification and Segmental Independence. M.A. Redford, P. van Donkelaar, Jaw Cycles and Linguistic Syllables in Adult English. Section 6. Alternative Perspectives on the Syllable. W. Sadler, The Syllable in Sign Language: Considering the Other Natural Language Modality. C. Abry, V. Ducey, A. Vilain, C. Lalevée, When the Babble-Syllable Feeds the Foot.