GIAL is pleased to offer an electronic publication series to the academic community in areas related to its course offerings. These include a broad range of academic disciplines such as linguistics, sociolinguistics, anthropology, semantics, translation, literacy, language learning, field methodology, intercultural communication and education.
Important Note: The URL address found printed at the top of the pdf versions has been disabled. For citations, please use URL of the specific pdf file as found in the URL address box.
The views expressed in documents served by this site do not necessarily reflect the views of the Graduate Institute of Applied Linguistics nor any departments contained therein. Views are the sole property of the respective authors.
No.11 Negation in Kamasau
by Joy Sanders
Graduate Institute of Applied Linguistics Associate Instructor
No. 10. Word Stress in Lezgian in Optimality Theory
by Sarah Moeller
No. 9. How many constraints are there? A preliminary inventory of OT phonological constraints
by Karen C. Ashley, Lynette Disch, David C. Ford, Erin MacSaveny, Steve Parker, Carla Unseth, Angela M. Williams, Rachel Wong, and Brendon Yoder
GIAL Students and Faculty
(Accompanying database: Excel data file)
Number 8 edited by Steve Parker and written by a student in his Applied Phonology course, spring 2010.
No. 8. Moore Tonal Polarity
by Juliann Spencer
Numbers 3-7 edited by Steve Parker and written by students in his Applied Phonology course, spring 2009.
No. 7. Vowel Harmony in Wolof
by Carla Unseth
No. 6. An Optimality Theory Analysis of Vowel Harmony in Ndruna
by Angela Williams
No. 5. Verbal Tone in Chizigula
by Erin MacSaveny
No. 4. Phonological Variations in Kabul Persian: An Optimality Theory Analysis
by Paul Williamson
No. 3. Morphophonemic Gemination in Latin
No. 2. The Three Forms of the Arabic Causative
by David C. Ford
No. 1. Prosodically Motivated Focus in Hausa: An Optimality Theory Account
by Joseph Lovestrand