Bidirectional optimality theory.
Amsterdam ; Philadelphia : John Benjamins Pub. Co., 2011
Anton Benz; Jason Mattausch
|ISBN:||9789027284525 9027284520 9027255636 9789027255631|
|描述：||1 online resource (279 pages) : illustrations.|
|内容：||Bidirectional Optimality Theory; Editorial page; Title page; LCC data; Table of contents; Bidirectional Optimality Theory; 1. Optimality Theory; 2. Bidirectional Optimality Theory; 3. Stochastic Optimality Theory; 4. Games and Bidirectional Optimality Theory; 5. Overview; References; A programme for bidirectional phonology and phonetics and their acquisition and evolution; 1. Phonological representations: Underlying and Surface Form; 1.1 The relation between underlying form and surface form; 1.2 The process of merely-phonological production. 1.3 The process of merely-phonological comprehension1.4 Merely-phonological acquisition; 1.5 Merely-phonological evolution; 1.6 What is wrong with merely-phonological grammars?; 2. Phonetic representations: Auditory and Articulatory Form; 2.1 The relation between Auditory Form and Articulatory form; 2.2 The process of merely-phonetic articulation; 2.3 The processes of merely-phonetic audition; 2.4 Merely-phonetic acquisition; 2.5 Merely-phonetic evolution; 3. The phonology-phonetics interface; 3.1 The relation between Surface Form and Auditory Form; 3.2 The process of prelexical perception. 3.3 Unidirectional acquisition of prelexical perception3.4 The process of prototype selection; 3.5 Acquisition of prototype selection?; 3.6 The evolution of the phonology-phonetics interface; 3.7 Is this how the phonology-phonetics interface works?; 4. The three 'low' representations: Articulatory Form --
Auditory Form --
Surface Form; 4.1 The process of phonetic production; 4.2 The acquisition of phonetic knowledge; 4.3 The evolution of phonetic implementation; 4.4 Is this how the phonetic representations are connected to the phonology? 5. The three 'middle' representations: Auditory Form --
Surface Form --
Underlying Form5.1 The serial edition of the process of phonetic-phonological comprehension; 5.2 The parallel edition of the process of phonetic-phonological comprehension; 6. The quadruplet Underlying --
Articulatory; 6.1 The process of phonological-phonetic production; 6.2 The acquisition of phonological-phonetic production; 7. Semantic representations; 8. The phonology-semantics interface: The lexicon; 8.1 Relations; 8.2 The process of lexical retrieval in production. 8.3 The process of the access of meaning in comprehension8.4 The acquisition of lexical relations; 9. The triplet Morphemes --
Underlying Form --
Surface Form; 9.1 The influence of Morphemes (and Context) on word recognition; 9.2 Acquisition; 10. Discussion; 10.1 The larger picture: Whole-language simulations; 10.2 The assumptions: Naïve bidirectionality and multi-level parallelism; References; A note on the emergence of subject salience; 1. Introduction: Salience and subjecthood; 2. Centering Theory's Rule 1; 3. Bidirectional Optimality Theory; 4. Beaver's COT; 5. Evolving subject salience.
|叢書名：||Linguistik aktuell, Bd. 180.|
|責任：||edited by Anton Benz, Jason Mattausch.|
Bidirectional Optimality Theory (BiOT) emerged at the turn of the millennium as a fusion of Radical Pragmatics and Optimality Theoretic Semantics. BiOT found applications beyond the semantics-pragmatics interface in language acquisition, historical linguistics, phonology, syntax, and typology. This book provides an overview of these developments.