|From:||Peter Bleackley <peter.bleackley@...>|
|Date:||Friday, July 25, 2003, 9:31|
Here's a phonology I thought up in connection with my state-based language
idea (the one I mentioned a couple of weeks ago, which has only one part of
speech and one syntactical rule).
Where O is an onset consonant and C is a coda consonant. Codas are about
twice as common as onsets.
Possible onset consonants consist of the nasals
m n ng
[m] [n] [N]
and the approximants
w r l y ll
[w]  [l] [j] 
i a u
[i] [&] [u]
Where two vowels occur adjacently within a word, they must be different.
Coda consonants be any of the following stops
p b t d c gc k g q qh
[p] [b] [t] [d] [c] [J\] [k] [g] [q] [G\]
Or any of the fricatives
ph bh þ ð sh j lh x gh h
[p\] [b\] [T] [D] [S] [Z] [K] [x] [G] [h]
I've got an auto generated list of 2000 works created using this phonology,
which I'll send off-list to anyone who wants to see it.