The Handbook of Phonetic Sciences / Edition 1by William J. Hardcastle
Pub. Date: 03/19/1999
Since Malmberg's classic Manual of Phonetics published in 1968 there has been no definitive up-to-date account of the phonetic sciences. The Handbook of Phonetic Sciences is unique in that it brings together, in the same volume, chapters on the biological foundations of speech and hearing such as brain functions underlying speech, organic variation of the vocal apparatus, auditory neural processing, articulatory processes together with chapters on theoretical and applied areas.
Table of Contents
Part I: Experimental Phonetics.
1. Laboratory techniques for investigating speech articulation (Maureen Stone, Johns Hopkins University).
2. The aerodynamics of speech (Christine H. Shadle, University of Southampton).
3. Acoustic phonetics (Osamu Fujimura and Donna Erickson, Ohio State University).
4. Investigating the physiology of laryngeal structures (Hajime Hirose, Kitasato University, Japan).
5. Instrumental techniques for linguistic phonetic fieldwork (Peter Ladefoged, UCLA).
6. Experimental design and statistics in speech science (William M. Shearer, Northern Illinois University).
Part II: Biological Perspectives.
7. Motor speech disorders (Gary Weismer. University of Wisconsin).
8. Brain functions underlying speech (Ray D. Kent and Kristin Tjaden, University of Wisconsin-Madison).
9. Organic variation of the vocal apparatus (Janet MacKenzie Beck, Queen Margaret College, Edinburgh).
Part III: Models of Speech Production and Perception.
10. Acquisition of speech (Peter F. MacNeilage, University of Texas at Austin).
11. Articulatory processes (Joseph S. Perkell, Massachusetts Institute of Technology).
12. Coarticulation and connected speech processes (Edda Farnetani, CNR, Padova).
13. Theories and models of speech production (Anders Lofqvist, Haskins Laboratories, Yale).
14. Voice source variation (Ailbhe Ni Chasaide and Christer Gobl, Trinity College, Dublin).
15. Articulatory/ acoustic/ auditory relationships (Kenneth N. Stevens, Massachusetts Institute of Technology).
16. Auditory neural processing of speech (Bertrand Delgutte, Massachusetts Institute of Technology).
17. Aspects of auditory processing related to speech perception (Brian C. J. Moore, University of Cambridge).
18. Cognitive processes in speech perception (James M. McQueen and Anne Cutler, Max-Planck-Institute, Nijmegen).
Part IV: Linguistic Phonetics.
19. Linguistic phonetic descriptions (Peter Ladefoged, UCLA).
20. Phonetic universals (Ian Maddieson, UCLA).
21. Prosody of speech: melody and rhythm (Sieb Nooteboom, Rijkuniversiteit te Utrecht).
22. The relation between phonetics and phonology (John J. Ohala, University of California at Berkeley).
Part V: Speech Technology.
23. Speech signal processing (Johan Liljencrants, Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm).
24. Some approaches to automatic speech recognition (William A. Ainsworth, University of Keele).
25. Speaker recognition and forensic phonetics (Francis Nolan, University of Cambridge).
26. Speech synthesis (Rolf Carlson and Bjorn Granstrom, Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm).
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