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Programme (day-2)

Friday, 2 September 2016 (Theme sessions on “Tone and Intonation in L2”)

9:00-10:00    Plenary    Annie Tremblay
Learning to use intonational cues in second-language speech segmentation

10:00-11:00 Theme session-1 (Chair: Gorka Elordieta)

11:00-11:30 Coffee break, Grimond Foyer
11:30-13:00 Theme session-2 (Chair: Jane Setter)

13:00-14:00 Lunch, Grimond Foyer
14:00-15:30 Theme session-3 (Chair: Marta Ortega-Llebaria)

15:30-16:00 Coffee break, Grimond Foyer
From 19:00 Conference dinner at the Canterbury Cathedral Lodge

16:00-18:00 Poster session II, Grimond Foyer

  1. Sentential modification and theories of tone three sandhi
    Chin-Ting Jimbo Liu & Li-mei Chen
  2. Spreading of tonal accent in West Norwegian, categorical or gradual?
    Gjert Kristoffersen
  3. Studying French mapping of syntax to prosody in natural speech
    Fabián Santiago, Camille Dutrey, Martine Adda-Decker
  4. Teasing apart lexical and phrasal stress in Hungarian and German
    Andreas Windmann, Ádám Szalontai, Katalin Mády & Petra Wagner
  5. The acquisition of English intonational features by German secondary school learners
    Alexander Fay
  6. The impact of animacy and rhythm on the linear order of conjuncts in child language
    Isabelle Franz, Gerrit Kentner & Frank Domahs
  7. The Influence of the mother tongue on rhythm perception
    Sumio Kobayashi
  8. The interaction between pauses and F0 in anaphor production in Mandarin strictly parallel structures
    Luying Hou, Bert Le Bruyn & René Kager
  9. The prosodic effects of focus in the Irish of Cois Fharraige
    Maria O’Reilly & Ailbhe Ní Chasaide
  10. The role of tapping in improving connected speech comprehension of a non-native variety of English
    Ewa Wanat, Rachel Smith, Jane Stuart-Smith, Caroline Palmer
  11. The role prosody plays in disambiguation: A study on Mandarin
    Y. Yang, S. Gryllia, J. S. Doetjes & L. L. Cheng
  12. Tonal cues to topic and comment in spontaneous Japanese and Mongolian narratives
    Anastasia Karlsson, David House & Jan-Olof Svantesson
  13. Two kinds of metrical shift observed in apparent exceptions to the text-setting rules for English
    Noriko Hattori
  14. When how means what: (Dys)prosody in Parkinson’s Disease
    Pedro Oliviera, Marisa Cruz, Marina Vigário, Selene Vicente, Rita Cardoso, Isabel Guimarães, Joaquim J. Ferreira, Serge Pinto & Sónia Frota
  15. Interaction, instruction, and intonation: Does more access to meaning interfere with production?
    Jessica Craft
  16. The influence of non-tone English on the speech rhythm of tone language Setswana in the speech of Setswana-English bilingual children
    Boikanyego Sebina, Jane Setter & Clare Wright
  17. Comprehension of English intonation by Chinese EFL learners
    Yiling Chen, Ghada Khattab & Jalal Al-Tamimi
  18. The importance of being civil: Intonational variability in Greek
    Mary Baltazani, Evia Kainada & Amalia Arvaniti
  19. Sensitivity to pitch contrasts in second language perception and storage
    Yuki Asano
  20. Rising intonation in statements of German speakers of English as a foreign language
    Stefanie Flaig & Sabine Zerbian
  21. Phonetic cues to semantic focus in Estonian: Is there any interaction between word and phrase-level prosody?
    Nele Salveste