Dominic Watt

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One way of evaluating the salience of a linguistic feature is by assessing the extent to which listeners associate the feature with a social category such as a particular socioeconomic class, gender, or nationality. Such 'top-down' associations will inevitably differ somewhat from listener to listener, as a linguistic feature - the pronunciation of a vowel(More)
  • A L, E X A N D R A D 'a, L I A T A G L I A M O N, T E, A N, R +11 others
  • 2013
The set of English [þhuman] pronominal quantifiers has been variable for at least 500 years, with the compound forms –body and –one competing since Middle and Early Modern English. This change has still to run its course (cf. Nevalainen & Raumolin-Brunberg, 2003:78). Using corpora of historical texts, we track the development of these variants alongside the(More)
The study presented in this paper investigates auditory-only and auditory-visual (AV) consonant recognition where the talker's face is obscured by various types of face-concealing garments and headgear. Observers' consonant identification performance across the various 'facewear' conditions was tested both in quiet listening conditions (Experiment 1), and(More)
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