'Palatalization of velars: A major link of Old English and Old Frisian'

@inproceedings{Laker2007PalatalizationOV,
  title={'Palatalization of velars: A major link of Old English and Old Frisian'},
  author={Stephen Laker},
  year={2007}
}
especially, Patrick Stiles for giving me valuable comments on this article; however, they are in no way to be associated with the suggestions made in it. 2 T. Siebs, ‘Geschichte der friesischenSprache’,Grundriß der germanischenPhilologie I, ed. H. Paul, 2nd edn. (Strassburg, 1901), 1152–464, at 1288; K. Luick, Historische Grammatik der englischen Sprache (Stuttgart, 1914–1940; repr. Oxford, 1964), §637; A. Campbell, ‘Some Old Frisian Sound-changes’, Transactions of the Philological Society… 
Old English and its sound correspondences in Old English and Middle English
This article seeks to identify the phonetic correspondence(s) of the digraph in Old English (OE) and Middle English (ME), assessing a range of sources: the etyma in early Germanic (Gmc) languages,
Palatalization and assibilation of /k/ in English and Scottish place-names
There are very few place-names with initial Ch- [tʃ-] in Scotland, Northern England and much of the East Midlands. Names that do exist are almost exclusively late formations and usually consist of
British Celtic Influence on English Phonology (講演要旨)
The dissertation assesses the influence of British Celtic on the phonological development of English during and shortly after the Anglo-Saxon settlement period, ca. AD 450–700. By reconstructing and
The Grouping of the Germanic Languages: A Critical Review
The literature regarding the grouping of the Germanic languages will be reviewed and a potential solution to the problems of the division of the Germanic languages will be proposed. Most of the
Palatalization in West Germanic
University of Minnesota Ph.D. dissertation. August 2010. Major: Germany Studies. Advisor:Anatoly Liberman. 1 computer file (PDF); vii, 228 pages, appendices p. 227-228.
Taking turns: linguistic economy and the name of the Vikings
The etymology of the term Vikingr is reviewed in this paper and the methodological shortcomings of the many suggestions made in previous scholarship are explored, particularly from the perspective of

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 16 REFERENCES
Position and affrication in Northumbrian Old English
In 1947 John W. Watson, Jr. stated that the affrication of Germanic k had not taken place in non-initial, especially absolute final, position in Northumbrian Old English, basing himself on a study of
Non-Initial k in the North of England
[It is well established that some assibilation of Germanic k occurred in Northumbrian as in other dialects of English, but the extent to which non-initial k was affected has remained open to
ZUR PALATALISIERUNG.
Es ist eine Eigentümlichkeit der anglofriesischen Dialekte, dafs ein Teil der urgermanischen gutturalen Konsonanten palatalisiert und — soweit es sich um Verschlufslaut handelt — assibiliert wird.
On Chronology
From Germanic to English and Frisian
  • UW
  • 1970
The Old English Rune ear
  • Medium AEvum
  • 1961
Angelsächsisch eâ (Grimms eá)
  • ZfdP
...
...