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Child Phonology. Production by Grace Yeni-Komshian

By Grace Yeni-Komshian

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Stampe notes the same input to a rule system, similar sorts of output, similar auditory and acoustic apparatus, and says yes, enough of an analogue to unify the phenomena under a single theory. The difference between the child and the adult is that, for the child, the rules are obligatory, but, for the adult, they are optional; this represents the child's articulatory clumsiness. Here we see interpolation and parallel projection at work again. Stampe is consciously Jakobsonian in his economical approach to a theory of child phonology.

1969) " T h e Acquisition of Phonetic Representattion," Papers from the Fifth Re­ gional Meeting, Chicago Linguistic Society, 4 4 3 - 4 5 4 . Stampe, D. (1973) " A Dissertation on Natural P h o n o l o g y , " Doctoral Dissertation, University of Chicago. Stanley, R. (1967) "Redundancy Rules in P h o n o l o g y , " Language, 43, pp. 3 9 3 - 4 3 5 . Velten, H . V . (1943) "The Growth of Phonemic and Lexical Patterns in Infant L a n g u a g e , " Language, 19, 4 4 0 - 4 4 4 . Reprinted in A . Bar-Adon and W .

Describing how a phone in one position in a syllable comes to be identified with its counterparts in other parts of a syllable. 3. Handling other aspects, articulatory and acoustic, of allophony, even at the purely phonetic level. 4. Dealing with the possibility that the phone, as an element that is by definition comparable from one word to the next, is not a viable unit in the first months of speech: That instead, at least for some children, sound-se­ quence-plus-meaning (lexical entry) is a minimal unit.

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