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Publications and work by lab affiliates


and other work

Shih, Shu-hao (to appear). On the existence of sonority-driven stress: Gujarati. Phonology.

Shih, Shu-hao (2017). Binarity and focus in prosodic phrasing: New evidence from Taiwan Mandarin. Proceedings of the 2016 Annual Meeting on Phonology.

Shih, Shu-hao (2017). Major phrases are binary: Evidence from Taiwan Mandarin flat structure 2017. Proceedings of the West Coast Conference on Formal Linguistics 34.

Haghverdi, Vartan (2016). The phonology and phonetics of Armenian stress. Qualifying Paper, Rutgers University.

Shih, Shu-hao (2017). Sonority-driven stress does not exist 2016. Supplemental Proceedings of the 2015 Annual Meeting on Phonology.

de Lacy, Paul (2015). Theoretical Phonology. In Mark Aronoff (ed.) The Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Linguistics.

de Lacy, Paul (2014). Evaluating evidence for stress systems. In Harry van der Hulst (ed.) Word Stress: Theoretical and Typological Issues. Cambridge University Press. Chapter 4. [PDF]

Fremed, Ariel (2013). The Optimal Speaker-Hearer in phonological research. Undergraduate honors thesis, Rutgers University. Supervisor: Paul de Lacy.

de Lacy, Paul and John Kingston (2013.) Synchronic explanation. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory. [PDF]

McManus, Hope (2012). Level Ordering and productivity constraints on suffix combinations. Qualifying Paper, Rutgers University.

de Lacy, Paul (2011).  Phonology.  In Mark Aronoff (ed.) Oxford Bibliographies Online: Linguistics.  New York: Oxford University Press.  http://www.oxfordbibliographiesonline.com

de Lacy, Paul (2011).  Markedness and faithfulness constraints.  In Marc van Oostendorp (ed.) The Blackwell Companion to Phonology.  Wiley-Blackwell, ch.63.

de Lacy, Paul (2012). Morpho-phonological polarity. In Jochen Trommer (ed.)The morphology and phonology of exponence. Oxford University Press. [PDF]

Opper, Michael (2010).  The morpho-phonology of Hakka Dialects.  Thesis, Rutgers University.  Supervisors: Richard Simmons (Department of Asian Languages and Cultures) and Paul de Lacy.  [Henry Rutgers Scholar Award winner for outstanding thesis; now in the graduate program of the Linguistics department at the University of Michigan] [PDF]

Lee, Seunghun (2009). Consonant-Tone interaction in Optimality Theory. Doctoral Dissertation, Rutgers University (Co-Chairs: Paul de Lacy, Akinbiyi Akinlabi). [PDF].

de Lacy, Paul (2009). Phonological evidence.  In Steve Parker (ed.).  Phonological argumentation: Essays on evidence and motivation.  Equinox Publications, ch.2.  [36 pages] [PDF]

Bye, Patrik and Paul de Lacy (2008). Metrical influences on fortition and lenition.  In Joaquim Brandão de Carvalho, Tobias Scheer, and Philippe Ségéral (eds.) Lenition and Fortition.  Studies in Generative Grammar 99.  Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp.173-206. [PDF]

de Lacy, Paul (2007). Freedom, Interpretability, and the Loop. In Sylvia Blaho, Patrik Bye, and Martin Krämer (eds.).  Freedom of Analysis? Studies in Generative Grammar 95.New York:Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 175-202. [Handout]

de Lacy, Paul (2007).  Quality of data in metrical stress theory.  Cambridge Extra magazine Issue 2. [PDF]

de Lacy, Paul (2007).  What to expect from “Clinton”.  Cambridge Extra magazine, Issue 2. [mp3]

de Lacy, Paul (2007).  The interaction of tone, sonority, and prosodic structure.  In Paul de Lacy (ed.) The Cambridge Handbook of Phonology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ch.12 (pp. 281-307).

de Lacy, Paul (2007).  Themes in phonology.  In Paul de Lacy (ed.) The Cambridge Handbook of Phonology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ch.1 (pp. 5-30).

de Lacy, Paul (ed.) (2007). The Cambridge Handbook of Phonology.  Cambridge University Press. (http://rci.rutgers.edu/~phonolab/handbook).

de Lacy, Paul (2006).  Markedness: Reduction and Preservation in Phonology.  Cambridge Studies in Linguistics 112.  Cambridge University Press.  (Webpage).

Ghamdi, Ahmed (2006). Intonationan of Riyadh Saudi Arabic. Undergraduate research paper, Rutgers University. [PDF]

de Lacy, Paul (2006). Transmissibility and the role of the phonological component.  Theoretical Linguistics 32.2: 185-196.


Presentations (most recent - oldest)

Shih, Shu-hao (2015). Gujarati stress is not sonority-driven. PhoNE (Phonology in the North-East), Yale University.

de Lacy, Paul (2015). Generative theories and data pooling. University of Southern California.

de Lacy, Paul (2015). Does sonority-driven stress exist? University of Barcelona.

de Lacy, Paul (2013). Evidence for universals: Sonority-driven stress. Language Universals Workshop series, Harvard Linguistics Circle, Department of Linguistics, Harvard University.

de Lacy, Paul (2013). What we don’t know about phonology. CLaS-CCD Research Colloquium Series, Centre for Language Sciences (CLaS) and Centre of Excellence for Cognition and its Disorders (CCD), Macquarie University, Australia.

de Lacy, Paul, Ariel Fremed, and Bryton McGrath (2012). A prescreening questionnaire for field and laboratory experimentation in phonological theory. Poster, Aresty Research Symposium.

de Lacy, Paul (2011). The limits of the grammar’s influence on diachronic change.  Invited talk. Dialects in Contact conference. University of Ghent, Belgium.

de Lacy, Paul (2011). Evaluating the quality of stress data.  The 2nd UConn Workshop on Stress and Accent. University of Connecticut, Storrs.

Simon, Georgia (2011). A model of B's glossolalic speech. Talk, Rutgers Aresty Research Symposium.

Simon, Georgia and Paul de Lacy (2011) A model of B's glossolalic speech. Poster presentation, Great Lakes Expo for Experimental and Formal Undergraduate Linguistics, Michigan State University.

de Lacy, Paul (2011). Evidence for the Maori passive. Colloquium presentation, Linguistics Department, Cornell University.

Babington, Kortney, Mathias Bullerman, Adrienne DeWitt, Kate Lupinska, and Michael Opper (2009). Glossolalia: Initial results. Poster presentation, Rutgers Aresty Research Symposium.

de Lacy, Paul (2007) Glossolalia as a targetless L2: Initial results. Colloquium talk, University of Massachusetts Amherst.

de Lacy, Paul (2008). Poverty of the evidence. Colloquium talk, Linguistics Department, Princeton University.

de Lacy, Paul (2008).  Vacuous coalescence and absolute neutralization: A new theory of mutation.  Network on Exponence, Leipzig, Germany.

de Lacy, Paul (2006).  Competence markedness vs. other markednesses.  Department of Cognitive Science, Johns Hopkins University.

de Lacy, Paul (2006). Principles of C-Markedness.  Colloquium presentation, Linguistics department, University of Pennsylvania.

de Lacy, Paul (2005). Phonological evidence.  Colloquium presentation, Linguistics department, City University of New York.

de Lacy, Paul (2005). Markedness exists.  Colloquium presentation, Linguistics department, State University of New York, Stony Brook.

de Lacy, Paul (2005). Markedness exists.  Colloquium presentation, Linguistics department, University of Delaware.

de Lacy, Paul (2004). The phonology of glossolalia. Colloquium Presentation, School of Languages, Linguistics, and Cultures. University of Manchester, UK.