A validity study of an implicit phonological awareness paradigm

Lance, Dee M.; Swanson, Lori A.
October 1997
Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Oct1997, Vol. 40 Issue 5, p1002
Academic Journal
Presents a study which examined the validity of a nonsense-word-pairs paradigm as an implicit phonological awareness task in English. Consonant combination; Consonant sequence; Reading task; Word production task.


Related Articles

  • Phonological and associative inhibition in the early stages of English word identification... Li Hai Tan; Perfetti, Charles A. // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception & Performan;Feb99, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p59 

    Examines the role of phonological information in English word identification and the activation pattern of phonological and associative dimensions. Mask type and target exposure duration; Center-surround perceptual principle; Occurrence of phonological computation and association computation;...

  • SUBJECTIVE ESTIMATES OF CONSONANT PHONEME FREQUENCIES. Carroll, John B.; Lamendella, John T. // Language & Speech;Oct-Dec74, Vol. 17 Issue 4, p47 

    Investigates correlations between subjective estimates of consonant phoneme frequencies in English and objective counts of frequencies. Reliabilities of average judgments for comparably sized groups of judges; Correlation of logarithmically transformed judgments and log frequencies from...

  • Say what? Klein, Matthew // American Demographics;Apr98, Vol. 20 Issue 4, p29 

    Features the Web site Phonological Atlas of North America. Purpose for the creation of the site.

  • WEAK AND SEMIWEAK PHONOLOGICAL POSITIONS IN ENGLISH. Bérces, Katalin Balogné // Journal of English Studies;2011, Vol. 9, p75 

    The paper argues that, besides the distinction between strong and weak phonological positions, a further dichotomy of weak and semiweak positions is justified in English, manifesting itself in consonant lenition as well as vowel reduction and syncope. Namely, a consonant/vowel immediately...

  • How do children who can't hear learn to read an alphabetic script? A review of the literature on reading and deafness. Musselman, C; Musselman, Carol // Journal of Deaf Studies & Deaf Education;Winter2000, Vol. 5 Issue 1 

    I review the literature on reading and deafness, focusing on the role of three broad factors in acquisition and skilled reading: the method of encoding print; language-specific knowledge (i.e., English); and general language knowledge. I explore the contribution of three communication systems to...

  • Great Tea: Something Old, Something Borrowed, and (Not-So-Great) Vowel Shifts in English. Vaughan, Mìĉeál F. // Philological Review;Fall2008, Vol. 34 Issue 2, p79 

    This article discusses the linguistic evolution of the English language, particularly focusing on the "Great Vowel Shifts" which altered English phonology of vowels between the middle ages and the modern era. Discussion is given outlining the debate over the significance and authenticity of the...

  • Conservation and innovation in a traditional dialect: L‑vocalization in Glaswegian. Stuart-Smith, Jane; Timmins, Claire; Tweedie, Fiona // English World-Wide;2006, Vol. 27 Issue 1, p71 

    Johnston (1997) suggests that, if defined in terms of phonology, Scots as a traditional dialect in Britain has a “rosy future”. Glaswegian is known to continue Scots L‑vocalization in words such as ball and all. L‑vocalization of a different type, similar to that found...

  • PHONOLOGICAL CONTRASTIVE ANALYSIS OF ARABIC, TURKISH AND ENGLISH. Abushihab, Ibrahim // Journal of Language & Literature (20780303);Oct2010, Issue 4, p16 

    The paper explores the differences and similarities between Arabic, English and Turkish in the area of phonology. The discussion leads to different major conclusions. In Turkish and Arabic, spelling is much more nearly phonemic than that of English. The speaker usually pronounces what it is seen...

  • Review. The Phonology of English as an International Language. J Jenkins. Walker, Robin // Applied Linguistics;Sep2001, Vol. 22 Issue 3, p393 

    The article reviews the book "The Phonology of English as an International Language," by Jennifer Jenkins.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics