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Deriving Prosodic Status from Metrical Placement
The Prosody of Old English
A ConstraintBased Approach to the Meter of Beowulf
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a-line AlignL-Ext AlignL-Int AlignLeft alliteration alliterative alliterative verse argued assume assumptions b-line Battle of Maldon Beowulf bimoraic Bliss Branch-Less Branch-More carry alliteration clitics Closure complementation constituents constraint violations constructions crucial Eupody Eurhythmy example extrametricality finite verbs Foot 1 Foot foot boundaries Foot Foot Foot Ft-Bin given grammatical words Half-line Foot Foot Hanson and Kiparsky Intonational Phrases Kuhn Kuhn's Laws left margin lexical words line-initial line-internal long-line Maldon MatchStress metrical feet metrical placement metrical position metrists monosyllabic moras NoClash NoLapse non-branching Old English Old English poetry optimal outlined patterns phonological phrases phonological prominence poetic meter poetry principle prosodic words relative prominence scansion sceal scyld secondary stress sentence particles sequences Sievers stress clashes stress lapses stress properties stressed elements stressless strong positions strong-weak suboptimal syntactic Table ternary-branching lines theory trochaic types unstressed prefixes unstressed syllables verbs in Group verse violations of Branch weak nodes weak positions word-level