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Phonetics and PhonologyPrefixes are bound morphemes, elements that have no meaning in isolation but are attached to the front of other words to form new words. They do not cause grammatical changes to the base, like other affixes do, and the vast majority of them do not alter the word-class of the base either. Rather, they affect the base on the semantic level. In the light of this, it is easy to see why prefixes are mostly grouped according to their function, i.e. the way they change the meaning of the base. One such function is the capacity to give a meaning to the derivate that is contrary to that of the base. Such prefixes are called negative prefixes. So what are these negative prefixes, how do they operate, in what ways they differ from one another and what phonetic and phonological changes they trigger when they interact with other sounds when added to different words? The present article will focus on these questions. The negative prefixes in English are un-, dis-, non-, in- and a-. Although they carry the same meaning, i.e. `not`, `the contrary of`, (and, in the case of a-, `without`, `lacking in`) they can not be used interchangeably, causing, hence, a lot of difficulties for learners of English. Some can only be attached to certain parts of speech (like in- to adjectives