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ArtikelTales of the 1001 nists: the phonological implications of litteral substitution sets in some thirteenth-century South-West Midland texts  
Oleh: Lass, Roger ; Laing, Margaret
Jenis: Article from Journal - ilmiah internasional
Dalam koleksi: English Language and Linguistics (Full Text & ada di PROQUEST th. 2005 - terbaru) vol. 7 no. 2 (Nov. 2003), page 275-278.
Fulltext: vol7.2;257-278.pdf (202.19KB)
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Isi artikelThere are two main strands to this paper. The first is that in Middle English – and early Middle English especially – there are many writing systems that are so complex as to seem disorderly. But a sympathetic and careful interpretation of these systems shows sophisticated underlying order. The second strand is related to the first: early Middle English writing systems are local and may be represented on maps. When complex systems are assigned geographical positions close to each other – and indeed close to where simpler,more economical systems are localized – a picture emerges that can appear haphazard and unlike the dialect continuumwewould expect.We refer to this phenomenon as surface nubbliness. This masks the underlying regional dialect continuum we believe to have been present in the spoken language. But knowledge of how these written systems mapped symbol to sound may enable us to uncover a continuum at the level of sound substance
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