Ronald F. Feldstein

Ronald F. Feldstein (Ph.D. Princeton University) <> is Professor Emeritus and former Chair of the Slavic Department at Indiana University, Bloomington. Retired since 2011, he currently resides in the Washington, DC area. He is a member of the Executive Committee of the Slavic and East European Language Resource Center. Currently, he is preparing an annotated English edition of Roman Jakobson's Remarques sur l'évolution phonologique du russe comparée à celle des autres langues slaves, expected to be published in 2018 by the MIT Press. Major published papers include "Russian Stress and the Notion of Syncretism" (2016), "Nominal Prosodic Paradigms and their Synchronic Reflexes in West Slavic" (2011), "Russian Phonological Desinences as a Conditioning factor in Accentual Paradigms" (2007), "Russian Dual Stem Aspectual Syncretism and the Opposition of Phase and Determinacy" (2007), "On the Structure of Syncretism in Romanian Conjugation" (2004), "The Unified Monophthongization Rule of Common Slavic" (2002), "Roman Jakobson's East Slavic zones" as presented in Remarques sur l'evolution phonologique du russe (2000), "Nominal Morphological Invariants of Russian Mobile Stress" (1999), "On the Relations Between Russian Desinences and Stress Patterns" (1997), "On the Nature and Use of the Accentual Paradigm" (1993), "On the Structural Meaning of the Dybo Law" (1990), "The Inverse Proportionality of Segmental and Suprasegmental in the Russian Verb" (1987), and "On the Definition of Russian Stress Paradigms" (1980). Current research is in the areas of Russian accentual representation and Jakobson's approach to the diachronic evolution of Slavic phonology.

Glossos Contributions

Glossos Editorial Board Member

"A binary feature approach to Russian nominal declension" in Issue 2

"Russian Dual Stem Aspectual Syncretism and the Opposition of Phase and Determinacy" in Issue 9

An Introduction to William Pokhlebkin and his Contributions to Russian Culture in Issue 11

On Binary Oppositions and Distributions in the Russian Stress System in Issue 13