By N. S. Trubetzkoy (auth.)
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Extra resources for Introduction to the Principles of Phonological Descriptions
E. not stressed). Here, the monomoric syllabics are distinguished from the bimoric ones not only by virtue of their shorter duration, but also by virtue of the fact that they are pronounced, in final positions, in an impure, creaky fashion accompanied by final laryngeal closure. These indices of monomoric character, as it were, are especially prolninent in stIessed monomoric syllabics. 42 PROSODIC FEATURES which also make phonological use of non-peak-forming registercontrasts. In cases of this kind, we must check whether the language in question is not in fact a moric one.
8), if its overall duration exceeds that of the "longest" vowel in the language (Sec. 10) and if its components can be identified with individual phonemes in the relevant language, phonemes which, in turn, can occur in other combinations of a like sort (Sec. 13). When, however:, a vowel combination satisfies the phonological requirements given in Secs. 8-10 as regards monophonomatic classification, then it must be regarded as monophonematic, since, in such a case, it is treated from the prosodic point of view, in the same way as other single vowels (cf.
33-35 should be regarded as no more than a preliminary one. In passing, it may be pointed out that composites of several types may also exist, but -that we must be extremely cautious in assuming such composites. A composite made up of "syllabic type D" plus a moric type to wit, one with peak-forming moric accentuation, seems to exist in the shape of Thai, and, in the literature, we also find accounts of languages which possess neither pattern contrasts nor prosodic "voice break", and which therefore must be classified amongst the syllabic languages, but 1 From J.