A Grammar of the Dom Language by Syuntaro, T

By Syuntaro, T

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9 /l/ and /L/ /l/ is realised as a voiced alveolar lateral, and is optionally devoiced utterance-finally or before a voiceless consonant. The consonant /l/ optionally undergoes regressive assimilation of the place of articulation when followed by a velar stop. (24) a. /l/ → [Ï] / [velar] (optional) b. [+lateral] → [-voice] / {[-voice], #} (optional) Thus: (25) a. [jalĎ£] £Ďyal ‘man’ ˚ N ga;lĹ£] £Ďyal £Ĺgal ‘male infant’ b. [jaÏĎ£ ˚Ă£] £Ďyal=£Ăkope ‘men’ c. [jaÏĎ£ koBe ˚ In contrast, the alveolar nasal /n/ is never assimilated by the following velar consonant, keeping the contrast between /ng/ [ng] and /g/ [Ng], and it is rarely devoiced under any conditions.

Ta:Ę£] " ∗1 A phrasal verb gal elgwe ‘to be rough’. gal alone is not used as a noun or an adjective. 24 Chapter 2 Phonology As can be seen from above, there are three pitch patterns for monosyllabic words: a high pitch (66a), a falling pitch (66b) and a rising pitch (66c). In the case of a rising pitch (66c), the pitch usually does not rise very high, but it may rise high in certain environments. g. followed by a clitic, cf. 5) Since long vowels can only be observed with a falling pitch and a rising pitch, the vowel length seems to be non-distinctive and to be a phenomenon connected to tone as far as monosyllabic words are concerned.

The second stage shows that when the first syllable is delinked from pitch values, the pitch values seek to link to new objects. The third stage shows the final sound forms. The line that is once delinked during the first stage in (89a) is linked again during the next stage and the line that is linked during the first stage is delinked during the last stage. This is a wasteful operation. It is better to assume that the part before the future suffix is left outside the tonal domain and that no pitch values are assign to the first syllable from the beginning.

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