Phonological Analysis welcomes submissions of original, high quality scholarship in three areas of phonological research not currently represented in the pages of Language: (a) deep description and analysis of primary phonological data without the necessity of a theoretical focus, (b) in-depth elucidation of assumptions of phonological theories, and (c) detailed computational modeling or simulation of phonological systems. The section aims to expand the scope of Language through contributions to any of these three areas of research. The assessment of a submission’s quality will be based on its alignment with the aims and scope of the section, depth of scholarship, and clarity of writing and argument. Factors such as topical popularity will not be treated as primary criteria for evaluation.
- Eric Baković, section co-editor
- Gene Buckley, section co-editor
- Matt Gordon, section co-editor
- Greg Carlson, Editor of Language
To submit a manuscript, please follow the general guidelines for contributors to Language. Manuscripts for publication should be sent to the editorial office, marked clearly as a submission for the Phonological Analysis section. The editorial process for Language will be followed, with double-blind review of manuscripts by expert reviewers. The section co-editors welcome inquiries about possible article topics. Please feel free to communicate with us via email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Online Publishing Details
As an online publication, articles in this section will be disseminated as soon as they are ready and will be made available immediately to anyone with access to Project MUSE, and will be indexed for citation purposes with the next quarterly issue of Language. After one year, everything published in Language will be made available on the LSA website to anyone, including non-members, thereby meeting "green" open access standards. There are also options for arranging for immediate open access. Read more about the new online sections of Language and other developments in LSA publications here.
- Juliette Blevins, CUNY Graduate Center
- Ellen Broselow, Stony Brook
- John A. Goldsmith, Chicago
- Bruce Hayes, UCLA
- Larry M. Hyman, UC Berkeley
- René Kager, Utrecht Institute of Linguistics / OTS
- Michael Kenstowicz, MIT
- Paul Kiparsky, Stanford
- Joan Mascaró, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona
- Marina Nespor, SISSA
- Alan Prince, Rutgers
- Douglas Pulleyblank, UBC
- Keren Rice, Toronto
- Wendy Sandler, Haifa
- Elisabeth O. Selkirk, UMass Amherst
- Donca Steriade, MIT