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Wendy Sandler's articles by topic

 

 Phonology,   Prosody, Intonation,   Morphology, Lexicon,   Language Emergence,   Gesture,   Language and Cognition,  Evolution of Language,   Overviews 

 

Phonology:

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2017). The challenge of sign language phonology. Annual Review of Linguistics, 43-63

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2014). The emergence of phonetic and phonological features in sign language.  In: Nordlyd 41.1, Special issue on Features, Martin Krämer, Sandra-Iulia Ronai and Peter Svenonius (Eds.).  183-212.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2012). The phonological organization of sign languagesLanguage and Linguistics Compass, 1-21.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2011). The phonology of movement in sign languageIn M. van Oostendorp, C. Ewen, K. Rice & E. Hume (Eds.), Blackwell companion to phonology (pp. 577-603). Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.

  • Israel, Assaf, & Sandler, Wendy. (2011). Phonological category resolution in a new sign language: A comparative study of handshapesFormational units in sign languages, 177-202.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2008). The syllable in sign language: Considering the other natural modality. In B. Davis & K. Zajdo (Eds.), The syllable in speech production (pp. 379-408). New York: Taylor Francis

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2006). Phonology, phonetics, and the nondominant handIn L.Goldstein, D.H. Whalen & C. Best (Eds.), Papers in laboratory phonology: Varieties of phonological competence (pp. 185-212). Berlin: Mouton-de Gruyter.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2003). Sign language: Phonology. In W. Frawley (Ed.), The Oxford international encyclopedia of linguistics, second edition, volume 4 (pp. 57-60). Oxford : Oxford University Press.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2000). One phonology or two? Sign language and phonological theory. In L. Cheng & R. Sybesma (Eds.), The GLOT international state-of-the-article book (pp. 349-384). The Hague: Holland Academie Graphics.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1999). Cliticization and prosodic words in a sign languageIn T. Hall & U. Kleinhenz (Eds.), Studies on the phonological word (Current studies in linguistic theory) (pp. 223-255). Amsterdam: Benjamins.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1996). Representing handshapes. International Review of Sign Linguistics, 115-158.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1996). Establishing Evidence for Major Phonological Categories: The Case for Movements in Sign Language, Lingua, 98, 197-220.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1995). Markedness in the handshapes of signs: A componential analysis. In J. van der Weijer & H. van der Hulst (Eds.), Leiden in last: Holland institute of linguistics phonology papers (pp. 369-399). The Hague: HollandAcademie Graphics.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1994). One phonology or two? Sign language and phonological theory, GLOT International Journal of Linguistics ("state of the article"). 3-8.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1994). Phonological characteristics of sign languages: Similarities and differences. Trondheim Working Papers in Linguistics, 23, 18-37.

  • Van der Hulst, Harry & Sandler, Wendy. (1994). Phonological theories meet sign language: Two theories of the two hands. Toronto Working Papers in Linguistics, 13(1), 43-73.

  • Van der Hulst Harry & Sandler, Wendy. (1994). Phonological theories meet sign language: Two theories of the two hands. Toronto Working Papers in Linguistics, 13(1), 43-73.
  • Sandler, Wendy. (1993). Linearization of phonological tiers in ASL. In G. Coulter (Ed.), Current Issues in ASL phonology, phonetics and phonology Volume 3 (pp. 103-129). San Diego: Academic Press. 

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1993). A sonority cycle in American Sign LanguagePhonology, 10(2), 209-241.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1993). Hand in hand: The roles of the nondominant hand in sign language phonology. The Linguistic Review, 10, 337-390.

  • Corina, David & Sandler, Wendy. (1993). On the nature of phonological structure in sign language. Phonology 10(2), 165-207. 3.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1991). On the organization of natural feature classes in American Sign Language. In B. Palek (Ed.), Proceedings of LP '90 (pp. 555-567). Prague: Charles University Press.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1987). Assimilation and feature hierarchy ASL. In A. Bosch, B. Need & E. Schiller (Eds.), Chicago Linguistics Society Parasession on Autosegmental Phonology, 266-278.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (1986). The spreading hand autosegment of American Sign Language. Sign Language Studies, 50,1-28. ntal Phonology, 266-278.

 

Prosody, Intonation:

 

Morphology, Lexicon:

 

Language Emergence:

 

Gesture:

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2003). On the complementarity of signed and spoken languagesIn Y. Levy & J. Schaeffer (Eds.), Language competence across populations: Towards a definition of SLI (pp. 383-409). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Assoc.

 

Language and Cognition, Evolution of Language:

 

Overviews:

  • Börstell, Carl, Sandler, Wendy, & Aronoff, Mark. (2014). Sign language. In M. Aronoff (Ed.), Oxford bibliography of linguistics. Oxford: Oxford University Press. bridge: Cambridge University Press.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2012). The phonological organization of sign languagesLanguage and Linguistics Compass, 1-21.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2010). Prosody and syntax in sign languageTransactions of the Philological Society 108(3), 298-328.

  • Sandler, Wendy & Lillo-Martin, Diane. (2005). Sign language. In W. OGrady, J. Archibald, M. Aronoff & J. Rees-Miller (Eds), Contemporary linguistics: An introduction. Fifth Edition (pp. 343-360). Boston/New York: Bedford St. Martins.

  • Sandler, Wendy. (2005). An overview of sign language linguistics. In K. Brown (Ed.), Encyclopedia of language and linguistics, Vol 11, 2d Edition (pp. 328-338). Oxford, UK: Elsevier.

  • Sandler, Wendy & Lillo-Martin, Diane. (2001).Natural sign language.In M. Aronoff & J. Rees-Miller (Eds.), Blackwell handbook of linguistics (pp. 533-562). Oxford: Blackwell.