Analogy and sound change: A second look

Following up on the “Analogy and sound change: A first look” posting, here is a second look, this time from Hans Hock, via a reading taken from the Handbook of Historical Linguistics.

Hock, Hans. 2003. Analogical change. In Joseph, Brian D., and Richard D. Janda (Eds.), The handbook of historical linguistics. Oxford: Blackwell.

http://books.google.com/books?id=JvPnS0ViGl4C&pg=PA441&dq=Analogical+change+hock&hl=en&ei=TrZpTIm0LM_QngfojrTBBQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=1&ved=0CCkQ6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=Analogical%20change%20hock&f=false

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About daviddurian
I am a sociolinguist with a Ph D in Linguistics from The Ohio State University and an MA in Rhetoric and Professional Writing from Northern Illinois University. Currently, I work as the Lecturer at Bloomsburg University of Pennsylvania, where I teach undergraduate courses in sociolinguistics, general linguistics, and first-year composition. I also work on research projects investigating variation and change in the vowel system of modern US English as it is spoken by Americans living in a variety of cities. At the moment, this includes Chicago, IL, Columbus, OH, and Eastern Pennsylvania.

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