Strident may refer to

  • Strident vowels
  • Strident consonants, a feature related to sibilant consonants, but also including labiodental and uvular fricatives.
  • Strident Publishing Company

Other articles related to "strident":

Sibilant - Contested Definitions
... For a grouping of sibilants and, the term strident is more common ... Some researchers judge to be non-strident in English, based on measurements of its comparative amplitude, but to be strident in other languages (for example, in the African ...
Harsh Voice
... When the epiglottal co-articulation becomes a trill, the vowels are called strident ... under-tilde used for creaky voice, the double under-tilde used as the ad hoc diacritic for strident vowels, which may be allophonic with harsh voice, and an ad hoc underline ... Bai language has both harsh ("pressed") and strident vowels as part of its register system, but they are not contrastive ...
Mountain Meadows Massacre - Criticism and Analysis of The Massacre - Historical Theories Explaining The Massacre - Strident Mormon Teachings
... Mountain Meadows massacre, felt justified by strident Mormon teachings during the 1850s ... Mormon teachings during this era were dramatic and strident ... In Cedar City, the teachings of church leaders were particularly strident ...
Strident Vowel
... Strident vowels (also called sphincteric vowels) are strongly pharyngealized vowels accompanied by (ary)epiglottal trill, where the larynx is raised and ... Strident vowels are fairly common in Khoisan languages, where they contrast with simple pharyngealized vowels ... The Bai language of southern China has a register system with allophonic strident and pressed vowels ...

Famous quotes containing the word strident:

    Women of my age in America are at the mercy of two powerful and antagonistic traditions. The first is the ultradomestic fifties with its powerful cult of motherhood; the other is the strident feminism of the seventies with its attempt to clone the male competitive model.... Only in America are these ideologies pushed to extremes.
    Sylvia Ann Hewitt (20th century)