I seek the term that is the antonym for elide or elision.
There is plenty on the net about the handiness of these abbreviation processes but nothing that I can find to label a 'stretching' of words due to poor speech (especially in Australia).
For example, "tour" is said as "two-er", "Year" as "ye-ar" and so on.
Tour and year are spoken with the lips open while the others require the lips to close.
Is there a formal or even a colloquial term for adding a syllable to such words, please?
If [r] is syllabic, then these aren't examples of epenthesis or anaptyxis:rodster]For example, "tour" is said as "two-er", "Year" as "ye-ar" and so on.
[tu:r] > [tu'r] where [r] is syllabicThe apparent rules:
[yi:r] > [yi'r] where [r] is syllabic
 a long vowel becomes a short vowel before syllabic consonants (R, and possibly L, M, and N). The reason, syllable weight redistribution: semi-vowels are vocalic as are vowels. They are too similar so the speaker separates the two by redefining the syllable boundary.__________________
 insert a reduced vowel instead of changing the syllable boundary (epenthesis, anaptyxis)
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