Bauhaus-Universität Weimar

may easily be obtained from the familiar (ag[nf]) by 
joining on an (a). 
218. (akfVja) is difficult for E. students. It can be 
formed by prefixing (a) to initial (ga-), although it is 
difficult to do so without making the stop voiced ; or by 
trying to sound (aka) without any breath after the stop. 
These half-voice stops are the regular sounds of double 
k, t, and p, between vowels in Danish, as in (zk[A]eh) = 
£ ikke/ (sæt[A]eh) = ‘ sætte/ (dyp[A]eh) = ‘ dyppeJ a. 
219. There still remain final (ak[A]) and (ag[A]). The 
latter is easily formed, and is, in fact, sometimes heard in 
E. in such words as ‘ bigger ’ (bfgJT]), when pronounced 
very rapidly. It is simply the influence of the spelling 
that makes us hear the final voice murmur as a separate 
syllable, even when it is reduced to its minimum. We 
also hear (big[Aj) as a dissyllable partly because the (g) 
is short, whereas the regular final (g) in ‘ big ’ is long, so 
that the ‘ dissyllable? (bzgjT]) is actually shorter than the 
monosyllable (bzgi[H]). If we lengthen the (g) of (b%[A]); 
making it into (bfgijW]), it has much more of a mono¬ 
syllabic effect. 
220. On-glides. The on-glide after a vowel is voiced 
in most languages (a[A]k[n]a), (a[A]g[A]a). 
Voiceless on-glides occur in Icelandic regularly before 
double voiceless stops, as in (sæ[H]tta) = c setta/ (fb[H]kka) 
= ‘flokka.’ They may also be heard in Scotch, in such 
words as ‘what’ (wh


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