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Chapter One Our Linguistic Heritage
An Individuals Responsibility
Chapter Three Sources of Vocal Strength
12 other sections not shown
alphabet alveolar ridge American English amplitude articulation assimilation audience breath British central idea century changes communication debate decibels developed dialects dictionary diﬂiculty digraph diphthong discussion English language Examples ﬁgures of speech ﬁnal ﬁnally ﬁnd ﬁnger ﬁrm ﬁrst element ﬂow frequently fricative German Gettysburg Address glide Gullah hard palate hear heard important indicate inﬂuence intelligibility International Phonetic Alphabet interpretation intonation language larynx linguistic lips listener lungs means method modiﬁcations mouth nasal noise occur off-glide one’s organization Ozymandias palate pattern persuasion pharynx phonetic pitch poem present problem pronounced pronunciation r-colored vowel r-sound reader reason Regularized Inglish rhetoric semivowel sentence simple vowel simpliﬁed single consonant speaker speaking speciﬁc speech sounds spoken stress style suﬂicient symbol term thought tion tone tongue position unstressed syllables unvoiced velum vibration vocal folds voice writing York City