The award “honors faculty members at Convocation for their exemplary qualities as mentors.”
María Piñango, Martín Fuchs, and Sara Sánchez-Alonso discussed their results on variation and change in Spanish with Ashwini Deo of the Ohio State University.
Results on syntax and phonology by Jim Wood, Matt Tyler, and Yiding Hao were showcased at the Penn Linguistics Conference in March.
Faculty members Claire Bowern, María Piñango, and Jim Wood and PhD candidate Rikker Dockum will be holding a panel discussion on the issue of reproducibility.
The ASL pilot program proves to be a resounding success as all spots in Jessica Tanner’s introductory-level course are filled.
Raffaella Zanuttini, Jim Wood, and Jason Zentz spoke to the Center for Teaching and Learning on the pernicious effects of linguistic prejudice and ways to combat it.
Sixteen presentations and posters from current and former Yale faculty and students were showcased at the annual meeting of the LSA.
Claire and Rikker showcased their results from the Pama-Nyungan Laboratory at the Association for Linguistic Typology.
At a workshop honoring Liliane Haegeman, Raffaella discussed her research on presentatives.
The paper investigates the effect of predictability on vowel duration in Japanese.
American Sign Languages will be taught at the L1 and L2 levels during the upcoming Spring Term by Jessica Tanner.
Bob Frank visited the University of Leipzig to attend a dissertation defense and speak about sluicing.
The MERIT award will support Kenneth’s research on reading and reading disabilities for five to ten years.
The article investigates the articulation of devoiced /u/ in Japanese.
Graduate students from Stony Brook University, NYU, and CUNY came to Yale University’s main campus in New Haven, Connecticut.
The 2017 Stony Brook–Yale–NYU–CUNY conference will be held at Yale’s Dunham Laboratory.
Jim Wood, Matt Barros, and Matt Tyler presented two talks and a poster.
Scholars from a wide range of institutions and disciplines came to Yale to discuss the cognitive foundations of variation and change in meaning.
The statement responds to an Equal Employment Opportunity Commission complaint filed against the University of Rochester.
Claire spoke about how she applies methods from computational phylogenetics to study the history of the Pama-Nyungan languages.
Jim presented an analysis of extended benefactives, part of the Yale Grammatical Diversity Project’s ongoing research on morphosyntactic microvariation.
Raffaella spoke about joint work with Jim Wood on the syntactic structure of presentatives.
The article reflects on Larry’s career by recounting stories of the words he has coined.
Results on TAG parsing and finite-state Optimality Theory were presented at TAG+, FSMNLP, and EMNLP.
Yale-affiliated linguists showcased seven different presentations—more than any other university.
The award is given to the best paper presented at the annual conference of the Japanese Society for Language Sciences.
Assistant Professor Jim Wood published a paper in the journal Syntax and co-authored a chapter in the book Syntactic Variation in Insular Scandinavian.