Dr. CHAN Ka Wai Ricky (陳嘉威)
BA & BEd, MPhil, HKU; MPhil, PhD, Cantab
Experimental Phonetics, Forensic Phonetics, Psycholinguistics, Second Language Acquisition
Ricky Chan joined City University of Hong Kong as Assistant Professor in August 2017. He obtained his PhD from University of Cambridge (2017), and previously taught as Lecturer at Lancaster University, UK (2016-17).
His current research interests include implicit/incidental learning of phonological patterns, the evidential value of prosodic features in speech for forensic casework, English accents and variation, and the phonetics and phonology of prosody (especially lexical tones).
Refereed Journal Articles
Chan, R. & Leung, J (2018). Implicit Knowledge of L2 Lexical Stress Rules: Evidence from the Combined Use of Subjective and Objective Awareness Measures. Applied Psycholinguistics, 39(1), 37-66.
Chan, R. (2016). Speaker variability in the realization of lexical tones. International Journal of Speech, Language and the Law, 23(2), 195-214.
Chan, R. & Leung, J. (2014). Implicit learning of L2 word stress regularities. Second Language Research, 30(4), 463-484.
Refereed Conference Proceedings
Leemann, A., Kolly, M. J., Li, Y., Chan, R., Kwek, G. & Jesperson, A. (2016). Towards a typology of prominence perception: the role of duration. Proceedings of the 8th International Conference on Speech Prosody (SP2016). Boston, MA.
Chan, R. (2015). Speaker variability in the production of coarticulated Tones. Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. Glasgow, UK.
Chan, R. & Leung, J. (2012). Implicit learning of L2 word stress rules. In Miyake, N., Peebles, D. & Cooper, R. P. (Eds.), Proceedings of the 34th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society. Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.
- Speaker variability in the realisation of coarticulated tones. University of Glasgow. 19th January 2017.
- Cantonese: the biggest endangered language? Cambridge Endangered Languages and Cultures Group. University of Cambridge. 2nd March 2016.
PEER-REVIEWED CONFERENCE PRESENTATIONS
Chan, R. (2017). Speaker discrimination: citation tones vs. coarticulated tone. Talk at the 13th Biennial Conference of the International Association of Forensic Linguists (IAFL). 10th-14th July.
Chan, R. & Li, Y. (2017). Effect of segmental composition on f0 peak alignment of Cantonese rising tones. Talk at Tone and Intonation in Europe (TIE 2016). 1st-3rd September. (Winner of IPA student award)
Chan, R. (2016). Correlations between tonal F0 and vowel formants. Talk at the International Association for Forensic Phonetics and Acoustics (IAFPA). 24th-27th July.
Leemann, A., Kolly, M. J., Li, Y., Chan, R., Kwek, G. & Jesperson, A. (2016). Towards a typology of prominence perception: the role of duration. Poster at the 8th International Conference on Speech Prosody (SP2016). 31st May-3rd June.
Li, Y., Chan, R., Leemann, A., Kwek, G., Jesperson, A. & Kolly, M. J. (2016). The role of duration in the perception of prominence in typologically different and related language. Talk at the British Association of Academic Phoneticians (BAAP) Colloquium. 30th March-1st April.
Chan, R. (2015). Speaker Variability in the Production of Coarticulated Tones. Paper presented at the discussion panel “Forensic phonetics and speaker characteristics” in the International Congress of Phonetic Sciences (ICPhS). 10th-14th August. (Winner of Gösta Bruce Scholarship)
Chan, R. (2015). Tone Coarticulation and Forensic Speaker Comparison. Talk at the International Association for Forensic Phonetics and Acoustics (IAFPA) Annual Conference. 8th-10th July.
Chan, R. Speaker-specific Realization of Lexical Tone: The Case of Cantonese. Poster at the British Association of Academic Phoneticians (BAAP) Colloquium. 7th-9th April.
Chan, R. & Leung, J. (2012). Implicit Learning of L2 Word Stress Rules. Talk at the Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society (CogSci). 1st-4th August. (Winner of Glushko Travel Grant)
Chan, R. & Leung, J. (2011). Implicit Learning of L2 Spanish Stress Regularities. Talk at the 16th World Congress of Applied Linguistics. 23rd-29th August.
Last update: 17 Jan 2018