Other useful textbooks
Johnson, K. (1997) Acoustic and Auditory Phonetics. Blackwell.
Jurafsky, D. and J. H. Martin (2000) Speech
and Language Processing.
Prentice-Hall. But this book is directed at computer science students,
and is focussed more on language than on speech.
Preparatory reading for class 1
Coleman chapters 1 and 2 and p. 14. But ignore all the C code; we'll be
working in GNU/Octave (i.e. Matlab)
Coleman chapter 3; Johnson pp. 28-44.
Coleman chapter 4
More detail, if you really want it
Javkin, H. R. (1996) Speech analysis and synthesis. Chapter 7 of N. J. Lass, ed. Principles of Experimental Phonetics. Mosby.
Wakita, H. (1996) Instrumentation for the Study of Speech Acoustics. In N. J. Lass, ed. Principles of Experimental Phonetics. Mosby. Or, alternatively, an earlier version of the same paper: Wakita, H. (1976) Instrumentation for the Study of Speech Acoustics.In N. J. Lass, ed. Contemporary Issues in Experimental Phonetics. Academic Press. 3-40.
Schroeder, M. R. (1985) Linear Predictive Coding of Speech: Review and Current Directions. IEEE Communications Magazine 23 (8).54-61.
Coleman chapter 5
Background reading: Chomsky, N. (1956) Syntactic
Mouton. pp. 18-20.
Jurafsky and Martin pp. 33-52, 105-110.
Prolog reference textbook: Clocksin,
F. and C. S. Mellish (2003) Programming
Coleman chapter 7
Other reading: Charniak Ch. 3.
Manning, C. D. and H. Schütze (1999) Foundations
of Statistical Natural
Language Processing. MIT Press. Chapter 9.
Rabiner, L. R. (1989) A Tutorial on Hidden Markov Models and Selected Applications in Speech Recognition. Proceedings of the IEEE. Reprinted in A. Waibel and K.-F. Lee (eds) Readings in Speech Recognition. Morgan Kaufmann. 267-297.
Coleman chapters 8 and 9