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Motilal Banarsidass Publishers Pvt. Ltd; 1983 edition (1983)





Aspects of Hindi Phonology e-book


Phonological differences between the two standards are minimal. Hindustani natively possesses a symmetrical ten-vowel system

Aspects of Hindi phonology book.

Aspects of Hindi phonology book.

Aspects of Hindu Phonology.

oceedings{Ohala1983AspectsOH, title {Aspects of Hindi phonology}, author {Manjari Ohala}, year {1983} . Multi-Agent Simulation of Emergence of Schwa Deletion Pattern in Hindi.

oceedings{Ohala1983AspectsOH, title {Aspects of Hindi phonology}, author {Manjari Ohala}, year {1983} }. Manjari Ohala. Monojit Choudhury, Anupam Basu, Sudeshna Sarkar. J. Artificial Societies and Social Simulation.

Aspects of hindi phonology. This work is entitled ‘Aspects of Hindi Phonology’. Look Inside the Book.

John J. Ohala is Emeritus Professor of Linguistics

John J. Ohala is Emeritus Professor of Linguistics. He has been on the Berkeley faculty since 1970. Born: 19 July 1941 in Chicago, Illinois. Married: 24 November 1969 in New Delhi, India, to Manjari Agrawal. English, June 1963, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Indiana.

Chomsky, N. & Halle, M. (1968). The sound pattern of English. New York: Harper & Row. Stanley, R. (1967). Redundancy rules in phonology. Recommend this journal

Chomsky, N. Recommend this journal. Journal of Linguistics.

Sound Patterns of Hindi. Manjari Ohala San José State University. Hindi phonology is addressed by a variety of experimental methods-from phonetics (ic/perceptual) to psycholinguistics

Sound Patterns of Hindi. Sound Patterns of Hindi is a collection of articles by Manjari Ohala covering Hindi phonetics and phonology. Hindi phonology is addressed by a variety of experimental methods-from phonetics (ic/perceptual) to psycholinguistics. The phonological studies treat such issues as features for aspirated stops, the organization of the syllable, syllabification, patterns of nasals/nasalization, geminates, stress, speech errors, and the psychological status of certain phonological rules. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass. ohala1983, address {Delhi}, author {Ohala, Manjari}, publisher {Motilal Banarsidass}, title {Aspects of Hindi Phonology}, year {1983} }. TY - BOOK AU - Ohala, Manjari PY - 1983 DA - 1983// TI - Aspects of Hindi Phonology PB - Motilal Banarsidass CY - Delhi ID - ohala1983 ER -. 

Hindi Phonology, hin. Publisher. International Phonetic Association. longnow; rosettaproject.

Language: hindiPages: 207About the Book:The language whose phonology is described in this work is standard Hindi, i.e., the Hindi used in everyday casual speech by educated native speakers in cities such as Varanasi, Lucknow, Delhi etc., which is different from highly Sanskritized Hindi called literary style Hindi and highly Perso-Arabicized Urdu, a native speaker being one who has learnt the language as his first language.The author's interest lies in accounting for the Hindi speakers competence i.e., providing evidence for the psychological reality of certain sound patterns of Hindi. This study is a mixture of two types of evidence. Some evidence is provided from experimental data and other is from hypercorrection, from children's mistakes, from native speakers, reactions to certain forms. The model used is that of generative phonology with modifications suggested throughout.The work is divided into six chapters. The first chapter deals with the segments of Hindi that need to be recognized as phonemes. Chapter 2 deals with current morpheme structure theory, and some suggested revisions of it. Chapter 3 discusses the 'abstractness' issue. Chapter 4 gives a detailed account of the initial, medial and final clusters of Hindi, and gives the if-then sequntial constraints necessary to account for these. Chapter 5 has two parts, the first discussing the problem of nasalization in Hindi and the second dealing with the issue of homorganic nasals in Hindi. The sixth chapter discusses the e-deletion rule in Hindi.About the Author:Manjari Ohala (Ph.D., University of California at Los Angels) is an assistant professor in the Linguistics Program at San Jose State University. She has published several articles on Hindi phonolo

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