|Fricative|| D a type of consonant sound that is made through a restricted but not completely blocked release of air to create a turbulent airflow. |
F It can be voiced or unvoiced. Sibilant or labio dental, alveolar consontant sounds.
E /f/ /v/ /s/ /z/
|Assimilation||D a phonological process in which a speech sound changes to become more like or identical to another which precedes or follows it. |
F This can be either progressive or regressive. It can refer to only voicing or devoicing.
E Swim the lips are shaped in anticipation for the /w/ sounds when making the /s/. Could you. Good girl, have to.
|Bound morpheme|| D the smallest unit in language that affects meaning that only occurs attached to other morphemes. |
F can take the form of a prefix or a suffix, or verb inflection.
E s' in speaks.
|Lexical field|| D also known as a semantic field: the organisation of related words and expressions into a system that shows their relationship to one another. |
F Can create lexical cohesion. Typical of certain genres like poetry.
E skin, pips, fruit, tree, farm, orange, tractor, farmer
|Mood|| D The feature of the verb that expresses the speaker's or writer's attitude.|
F In English we have three: imperative, indicative and subjunctive.
E Nobody call me during the weekend, until death do us part.
|Audiolingualism|| D A method of second language learning that emphasises the teaching of speaking and listening over reading and writing|
F discourages the use of the mother tongue, uses dialogues and drills, contrastive analysis. 1960s. Often associated with Berlitz and behaviourism.
E Drills and dialogues.