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James Kirby and D. Robert Ladd

”. In: Clements, N. and R. Ridouane (eds.), Where do phonological features come from?: Cognitive, physical and developmental bases of distinctive speech categories . Language Faculty and Beyond (LFAB): Internal and External Variation in Linguistics. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. 133–171. House, A. S. and G. Fairbanks. 1953. “The influence of consonant environment upon the secondary acoustic characteristics of vowels”. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 25(1). 105–113. Hualde, J. I. and M. Nadeu. 2011. “Lenition and phonemic overlap in Rome

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Renáta Tomášková

://www.semioticon.com/semiotix/2012/03/halliday-and-multimodal-semiotics/ SCHMID, H. J. 1998. Constant and ephemeral hypostatization: thing, problem and other shell nouns. In: B. Caron, ed. Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Linguists (Paris, July 22-25, 1997), CD-ROM. Amsterdam: Elsevier. [Accessed 10 February 2017]. Available at: http://www.anglistik.unimuenchen.de/personen/professoren/schmid/schmid_publ/hypostatization.pdf SCHMID, H. J. 2000. English abstract nouns as conceptual shells. From corpus to cognition, Berlin - New York: Mouton de Gruyter