Welcome to Faruk Akkuʂ (Boğaziçi ’12, ’14), Parker Brody (Kentucky ’08, ’14), Martin Fuchs (Buenos Aires ’13), Chris Geissler (Swarthmore ’13), and Josh Phillips (UNSW ’11)!
Steve was one of four invited speakers who each gave four 90-minute lectures. Slides and video for the symposium have now been posted online.
Claire Bowern co-edited the volume, and Steve Anderson and Ashwini Deo provided chapters on morphological and semantic/pragmatic change, respectively.
Congrats to Emily, who will be Visiting Assistant Professor of linguistics at Swarthmore College this fall!
The chapter, coauthored with Einar Freyr Sigurðsson, is titled “Icelandic verbal agreement and pronoun-antecedent relations.”
Congrats on your new position, Emily!
These students will solve linguistics puzzles, hoping to earn a place on the US team at the International Linguistics Olympiad.
Several members of the department will be giving talks, presenting posters, and receiving awards.
SYNC 2013 will be held this Saturday, 12/7, in room 208 of the Whitney Humanities Center.
This week he is presenting two talks on non-concatenative morphology in Dubrovnik, Croatia.
This fall he is teaching Phonology I and Facets of Hebrew and Semitic Linguistics. In the spring, he will teach Language and Computation and a computational OT seminar.
Positive anymore, drama so, needs washed, multiple modals, and negative concord are among the phenomena highlighted.
PhD Student Sean Gleason is presenting a paper at the 17th Colloquium on Latin Linguistics held in Rome next week at the Tor Vergata University and the British School at Rome.
Sabina Matyiku, Jim Wood, and Raffaella Zanuttini are traveling to the University of Iceland this week to present their papers at the 25th Scandinavian Conference on Linguistics.
A paper by Jim Wood, with co-author Einar Freyr Sigurðsson, Case alternations in Icelandic ‘get’-passives, appears in the most recent issue of the Nordic Journal of Linguistics.
This week, the senior undergraduate students in the department begin their final project presentations as they get set for graduation.
During Spring break (March 17-20), Professor Zanuttini visited Sewanee, The University of the South, as a part of a developing relationship between that school and Yale’s Grammatical Diversity Project.
Postdoc Jim Wood recently traveled to UPenn to present the paper Icelandic deverbal adjectives and case-alternations, on which Einar Freyr Sigurðsson is his co-author.
PhD Student Jason Zentz will be presenting his paper Bantu wh-agreement and the case against probe impoverishment this week at Georgetown University.
Yale Grammatical Diversity Project gets recognition on National Grammar Day.