By Earl W Stevick

ISBN-10: 068746174X

ISBN-13: 9780687461745

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Example text

1. Fig. 40 Fronl vlcw ol tol) ol tonguc at cnd ot 1i ) ? 1ud89" " c tiginc 1 2. 3, 4 Voiccd Blade/apico Palatal Affricatcd stoP Shallori'groove Fig. +7 Fig. 18c I t I I 5i OFDRILL KINDS II. FOUR PART study of Ianguages The varieties and sub-varieties of drilt used in the on the basis selected been fourhave spectrum entire the From are numberless, tothemostimmedcloselyrelated are they because and of their wide usefulness, iateandmosturgentgoalsofanyonewhoisStartingoutonthestudyofaforeign language.

Raise, for example. The same is rrue of the greater length which vowels have before /z/ as compared with the same vowels before /s/ (cf. Exercise 27). fxer

A third kind of glide which follows vowels differs from /w,y/ inthat the gliding is from the vowel position toward a mid-central position of the tongue. This kind ofglide occurs in all dialects of English, but is most conspicuous in those which do not have an /r/phoneme occurring at the ends of phrases. In these dialects, we hear pronunciations that are sometimes represented in spellingas "heah," "cah," or "yahd," How should we represent this glide in a phonemic writing system? In some dialects perhaps, the presence of such a glide is entirely predictable in terms of the surrounding phonemes -- the "environment," ln such a dialect, there would be no reason to represent the glide at all, since we could infer its presence by inspecting the environment.

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A workbook in language teaching: With special reference to English as a foreign language by Earl W Stevick

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