A bibliography of research on English spelling (with short explanations to follow over time)

This was the final list of references in my PhD.
I will add explanations about the various texts when I get round to it.

 

Principles of English spelling formation, PhD thesis:References

Abercrombie, D. (1965 [1949]). What is a letter?. In D. Abercrombie (Ed.), Studies in phonetics and linguistics (pp. 76-85). London: OUP.

Albrow, K. H. (1972). The English writing system: Notes towards a description. London: Longmans, for the Schools Council.

Allerton, D. J. (1982 [1967]). Orthography and dialect: How can different regional pronunciations be accommodated in a single orthography? In W. Haas (Ed.), Standard Language, spoken and written.

Anderson, J. M. (2007). Grammar of names. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Androutsopoulos, J. Typography as a resource of media style: cases from music youth culture. In K. Mastoridis (Ed.), Proceedings of the 1st International Conference on Typography and Visual Communication (pp. 381–392). Thessaloniki: University of Macedonia Press.

Androutsopoulos, J. K. (2000). Non-standard spellings in media texts: The case of German fanzines. Journal of Sociolinguistics 4(4), 514-533.

Arndt-Lappe, & Plag, I. (2013). The role of prosodic structure in the formation of English blends. English Language and Linguistics, 17(3), 537-563.

Attridge, D. (1988). Peculiar language: literature as difference from the Renaissance to James Joyce. London: Methuen.

Attridge, D. (2009). Joyce’s Noises Derek Attridge. Oral Tradition, 24(2), 471-484.

Baayen, H., Piepenbrock, R., & Gulikers, L. (1995). The CELEX lexical database (release 2). from Linguistic Data Consortium

Baroni, A. (2013). Eye Dialect and Casual Speech Spelling — orthographic variation in OT. Writing Systems Research, 5(1), 24-53.

Barry, W., & Trouvain, J. (2008). Do we need a symbol for a central open vowel? Journal of the International Phonetic Association, 38(3), 349-257.

Bauer, L. (1983). English word-formation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Berg, K. (2016). Double consonants in English: graphemic, morphological, prosodic and etymological determinants. Reading and writing, 29, 453-474.

Berg, K., & Aronoff, M. (2017). Self-organization in the spelling of English suffixes: the emergence of culture out of anarchy. Language, 93(1), 37-64.

Berg, K., Buchmann, F., Dybiec, K., & Fuhrhop, N. (2014). Morphological spellings in English. Written Language & Literacy, 17(2), 282-307.

Bloomfield, L. (1933). Language. New York: Henry Holt.

Bradley, H. (1928). Spoken and written English The collected papers of Henry Bradley (pp. 168-193). Oxford: Clarendon Press.

Brengelman, F. H. (1980). Orthoepists, printers and the rationalization of English spelling. The Journal of English and Germanic Philology, 79(3), 332-354.

Britton, D. (2011). Degemination in English, with special reference to the Middle English period. In D. Denison, R. Bermúdez-Otero, C. McCully, & E. Moore (Eds.), Analysing Older English (pp. 232-244). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Burchfield, R. W., & Fowler, H. W. (1996). The new Fowler’s modern English usage. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Brooks, G. (2015). Dictionary of the British English spelling system. Cambridge: Openbook.

Cannon, G. (1989). Abbreviations and Acronyms in English Word-Formation American Speech, 64(2), 99-127.

Carney, E. (1994). A survey of English spelling. London: Routledge.

Chomsky, C. (1970). Reading, writing and phonology. Harvard Educational Review, 40(2), 287-309.

Chomsky, N., & Halle, M. (1968). The sound pattern of English. London: Harper & Row.

Coltheart, M. (2012). Dual-route theories of reading aloud. In J. S. Adelman (Ed.), Visual word recognition. Volume 1, Models and methods, orthography and phonology (pp. 3-28). London: Psychology Press.

Cook, V. (2004). The English writing system. London: Arnold.

Cook, V., & Ryan, D. (Eds.). (2016). The Routledge handbook of the English writing system. London: Routledge.

Coulmas, F. (1996). The Blackwell Encyclopedia of writing systems. London: Blackwell.

Coulmas, F. (2016). Society and the English writing system. In V. Cook & D. Ryan (Eds.), The Routledge handbook of the English writing system (pp. 261-274). London: Routledge.

Craigie, W. A. (1927). English spelling: its rules and reasons. New York.

Crystal, D. (2008). Txtng: The gr8 db8. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Crystal, D. (2012). Spell it out: the singular story of English spelling. London: Profile.

Cummings, D. W. (1988). American English Spelling: An informal description. Baltimore, London: Johns Hopkins University Press.

Cummings, D. W. (2016). The evolution of British and American spelling. In V. Cook & D. Ryan (Eds.), The Routledge handbook of the English writing system (pp. 275-293). London: Routledge.

Daniels, P., & Bright, W. (1996). The World’s writing systems. New York, Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Daniels, P. T. (1990). Fundamentals of Grammatology. Journal of the American Oriental Society, 110(4), 727-731.

Daniels, P. T. (1996). Grammatology. In P. T. Daniels & W. Bright (Eds.), The World’s writing systems (pp. 3-18). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Daniels, P. T. (2009). Grammatology. In D. R. Olson & N. Torrance (Eds.), The Cambridge handbook of literacy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

de Saussure, F. (1916). Cours de linguistique générale (W. Baskin, Trans.). In C. Bally, A. Sechehaye, & A. Reidlinger (Eds.), Course in General Linguistics (1959). London: Peter Owen.

DeFrancis, J. (1989). Visible speech: the diverse oneness of writing systems. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.

Evertz, M. (2014). Visual Prosody: The graphematic foot in English and German. (PhD), Cologne.

Evertz, M. (2017). Minimal graphematic words in English and German: Lexical evidence for a theory of graphematic feet. Written Language and Literacy, 19(2), 192-214.

Evertz, M., & Primus, B. (2013). The graphematic foot in English and German. Writing Systems Research, 5(1), 1-23.

Foulkes, P., & Docherty, G. (Eds.). (1999). Urban voices: Variation and vhange in British accents. London: Arnold.

French, M. A. (1976). Observations on the Chinese script. In W. Haas (Ed.), Writing without Letters, (pp. 101-129). Manchester: Manchester University Press.

Fuhrhop, N., & Peters, J. (2013). Einführung in die Phonologie undGraphematik. Stuttgart: J. B. Metzler.

Fuhrhop, N., Buchmann, F., & Berg, K. (2011). The length hierarchy and the graphematic syllable: Evidence from German and English. Written Language & Literacy, 14(2), 275–292.

Geilfuss-Wolfgang, J. (2007). Stammkonstanz ohne Stutzformen. Zeitschrift für

Sprachwissenschaft, 26, 133-154.

Gelb, I. J. (1952). A study of writing: the foundations of grammatology. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.

Gelb, I. J. (1963). A study of writing Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Giegerich, H. J. (1992). English phonology: an introduction. Cambridge, New York: Cambridge University Press.

Giegerich, H. J. (1999). Lexical strata in English: morphological causes, phonological effects. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Gil, A. (1619). Logonomia Anglica, qua gentis sermo facilius addiscitur. London: John Beale.

Gimson, A. C. (1970). An introduction to the pronunciation of English. 2nd ed: London: Edward Arnold.

Haas, W. (1970). Phono-graphic translation. Manchester: Manchester University Press.

Haas, W. (1976). Writing: The basic options. In W. Haas (Ed.), Writing without letters (pp. 131-208). Manchester: Manchester University Press.

Hanna, P. R., Hanna, J. S., & Hodges, R. E. R., Edwin H. (1966). Phoneme-grapheme correspondences as cues to spelling improvement. Washington D.C.

Harris, R. (1996). Signs of writing. London: Routledge.

Harris, R. (2000). Rethinking writing. London: Athlone.

Hart, J. (1569). An Orthographie. London: William Series.

Henderson, L. (1985). On the use of the term ‘grapheme’. Language and Cognitive Processes, 1(2), 135-148.

Hickey, R. (2005). Dublin English: evolution and change. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.

Hickey, R. (2007). Dartspeak and Estuary English: Advanced metropolitan speech in Ireland and England. In U. Smit, S. Dollinger, J. L. Hüttner, Ursula, & G. Kaltenböck (Eds.), Tracing English through time: explorations in language variation (pp. 179-190). Vienna: Braumüller.

Hickey, R. (2014). Vowels before /r/ in the history of English. In S. E. Pfenninger, O. Timofeeva, A.-C. Gardner, A. Honkapohja, M. Hundt, & D. Schreier (Eds.), Contact, Variation and Change in the History of English (pp. 95-110). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.

Hickey, R. (2016). Irish English and the English writing system. In V. Cook & D. Ryan (Eds.), The Routledge Handbook of the English writing system. London: Routledge.

Hockett, C. F. (1958). A course in modern linguistics. New York: Macmillan.

Hockett, C. F. (1958). A course in modern linguistics. New York: Macmillan.

Honeybone, P. (2011). Variation and linguistic theory. In W. Maguire & A. McMahon (Eds.), Analysing variation in English (pp. 151-177). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Honeybone, P., & Watson, K. (2013). Salience and the sociolinguistics of Scouse spelling: Exploring the phonology of the Contemporary Humorous Localised Dialect Literature of Liverpool. English World-Wide, 34(3), 305-340.

Horobin, S. (2013). Does spelling matter? Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Householder, F. (1971). Linguistic Speculations. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Howard, P. (2003). The orange mocha-chip frappucino years. Dublin: O’Brien Press.

Huddleson, R., & Pullum, G. K. (2002). The Cambridge grammar of the English

         language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Jacobsen, S. (1966). Unorthodox spelling in American trademarks. Stockholm:

Almqvist & Wiksell.

Jaffe, A. (2012). Transcription in practice: non-standard orthography. In A. Jaffe, J. Androutsopoulos, M. Sebba, & S. Johnson (Eds.), Orthography as social action: scripts, spelling, identity and power (pp. 203-224).

Jaffe, A., Androutsopoulos, J., Sebba, M., & Johnson, S. (2012). Orthography as social action: Scripts, spelling, identity and power (Vol. 3): Walter de Gruyter.

Jespersen, O. (1928 [1909]). A modern English grammar on historical principles, Part I: Sounds and spellings. Heidelberg: Winter.

Johnson, S. (1755). A Dictionary of the English Language. London: W. Strahan.

Jones, D. (1918/1967). An outline of English phonetics. Cambridge: Heffer.

Jones, D. (1964). Everyman’s English pronouncing dictionary (12th ed.). London: Dent.

Jones, D. (1980). English pronouncing dictionary (14th ed.). London: Dent Dutton.

Jones, D. (1997). English pronouncing dictionary (15th ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Jones, D., & Gimson, A. C. (1977). Everyman’s English pronouncing dictionary: containing over 59,000 words in international phonetic transcription (14th ed. / extensively revised and edited by A.C. Gimson. ed.). London: Dent [etc.].

Jones, D., Roach, P., & Hartman, J. (1997). English pronouncing dictionary (15th ed. / edited by Peter Roach & James Hartman / pronunciation associate, Jane Setter. ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Joyce, J. (1939). Finnegans Wake. London: Faber and Faber.

Joyce, J. (1984 [1922]). Ulysses: The corrected text, edited by Hans Walter Gabler. New York: Garland.

Joyce, T. (2011). The significance of the morphographic principle for the classification of writing systems. Written Language & Literacy, 14(1), 58-81.

Joyce, T. (2015). Writing systems and scripts. In A. Rocci & L. d. Saussure (Eds.), Verbal Communication (pp. 287-308).

Joyce, T., & Borgwaldt, S. R. (2011). Typology of writing systems: Special issue introduction. Written Language & Literacy, 14(1), 1-11.

Kallen, J. (2016). The English writing system in the linguistic landscapes of the world. In V. Cook & D. Ryan (Eds.), The Routledge handbook of the English writing system (Vol. 365-397). London: Routledge.

Kohrt, M. (1986). The term ‘grapheme’ in the history and theory of linguistics. In W. Augst (Ed.), New trends in graphemics and orthography (pp. 80-96). Berlin: DeGruyter.

Kress, G., & Van Leeuwen, T. (2002). Colour as a semiotic mode: notes for a grammar of colour. Visual Communication, 1(3), 343-368.

Kressler, B., & Treiman, R. (2003). Is English spelling chaotic? Misconceptions concerning its irregularity. Reading Psychology, 23(3-4), 267-289.

Kruse, J. (2016). Accent variation reflected in the standard writing system of English. In V. Cook & D. Ryan (Eds.), The Routledge Handbook of the English writing system. London: Routledge.

Labov, W. (2001). Principles of linguistic change. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.

Labov, W., Ash, S., & Boberg, C. (2006). The atlas of North American English: phonetics, phonology, and sound change: a multimedia reference tool. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.

Ladefoged, P. (2006). A course in phonetics. Toronto: Thomson.

Lahiri, A., & Fikkert, P. (1999). Trisyllabic shortening in English: past and present. English Language and Linguistics, 3(2), 229-267.

Laing, M., & Lass, R. (2008-13). Chapter 2: Interpreting Middle English’, in A Linguistic Atlas of Early Middle English, version 2.1. Retrieved from http://www.lel.ed.ac.uk/ihd/laeme2/laeme2.html

Lass, R. (1990). How to Do Things with Junk: Exaptation in Language Evolution. Journal of Linguistics, 26(1), 79-102.

Lass, R. (1999). Phonology and morphology. In R. Lass (Ed.), The Cambridge history of the English language (Vol. 3, pp. 56-186:). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

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Marchand, H. (1960). The Categories and Types of Present-Day English Word-Formation, etc. Wiesbaden: Otto Harrassowitz.

Marchand, H. (1969). The categories and types of present-day English word-formation. (Vol. Second edition). München: Verlag C. H. Beck.

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McKinley, R. (1990). A history of British surnames. London: Longman.

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Montgomery, S. (2001). The Case for Synchronic Orthographic Primacy: the effect of literacy on phonological processing. PhD Dissertation. University of Edinburgh.

Montgomery, S. (2005). Lax Vowels, Orthography and /ə/: The Need for Orthographic Primacy. Linguistische Berichte, 201, 14-64.

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