Stefan Kaufmann | Algorithmic Arts & Humanities Colloquium

Stefan Kaufmann will be speaking at the Algorithmic Arts & Humanities colloquium at the UConn Humanities Institute on October 21, 2021 at 12:30pm in HBL 4-209. The event will be livestreamed and you can attend in person. Here is the link for more information:


UConn Linguistics at Algonquian Conference

The 53rd Algonquian Conference will be held online on October 14-17, 2021, hosted by Carleton University, Ottawa. UConn linguistics will be represented at the conference by:

  • Ksenia Bogomolets (PhD 2020, now at The University of Auckland), Paula Fenger (PhD 2020, now at Leipzig University) and Adrian Stegovec. The blocking effect of Negation on Initial Change: Rescue by affix deletion
  • Ksenia Bogomolets. Person agreement prefixes across Algonquian: evidence for three separate paradigms

      UConn Linguistics at J/K

      The 29th Japanese/Korean Linguistics Conference will be held online on October 9-11, 2021, co-hosted by Nagoya University and the National Institute for Japanese Language and Linguistics (NINJAL). UConn linguistics will be represented at the conference by:

      • Yuya Noguchi. Where is a monster?: A case study of indexical shift in Japanese
      • Koji Shimamura. (PhD 2018, now at Kobe City University of Foreign Studies) The size of the complement: The properties of the embedded -yoo in Japanese
      • Yuta Tatsumi. (PhD 2021, now at Meikai University) Structural restrictions on sequential voicing in Japanese N-V compounds
      • Yusuke Yagi, Yuta Sakamoto (PhD 2017, now at Meiji University) & Yuta Tatsumi. Against syntactic Neg-raising: Evidence from polarity-reversed ellipsis in Japanese (poster)

          UConn Linguistics at SLS

          The 16th annual Slavic Linguistics Society meeting (SLS) is being held virtually on September 3-5, hosted by the Department of Linguistics at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. UConn linguistics will be represented at the conference by the following talks:

          • Ivana Jovović. Explaining the effect of focus and size on cataphora

          • Penka Stateva (PhD 2002, now at University of Nova Gorica). Developmental aspects of Maximize Presupposition: a view from Slovenian (plenary talk)

          • Zheng Shen (PhD 2018, now at National University of Singapore). On CSC-violating movement in BCS

          UConn Linguistics at SICOGG

          The 23rd Seoul International Conference on Generative Grammar will be held online, August 11-13, 2021, co-hosted by the Korea Generative Grammar Circle and Sogang University. Several UConn linguists will be giving talks at the conference:

          • Yuya Noguchi. Immobility, island sensitivity, and exhaustivity in Japanese elliptical constructions
          • YongSuk Yoo (PhD 2018, now at JeonBuk National University) and Myung-Kwan Park. The Dynamics of Labeling in Scrambling as Adjunction
          • Koji Shimamura. (PhD 2018, now at Kobe City University of Foreign Studies) Clausal Nominalization and Nominative-Genitive Conversion in Japanese
          • Zheng Shen (PhD 2018, now at National University of Singapore) Agreement in Nominal Right Node Raising: An experimental approach
          • Zheng Shen and Meghan Lim. Extraction from definite, indefinite, and superlative NPs: An experimental approach

              UConn Linguistics at FEAST

              The 9th meeting of the Formal and Experimental Advances in Sign Language Theory (FEAST) colloquium, is going to be held virtually on June 1st-4th, hosted by The Centre for Sign Linguistics and Deaf Studies of CUHK. UConn linguistics is going to be represented by a flash talk & poster by:

              • Linghui (Eva) Gan. Indexical shift with(-out) role shift: Evidence from Hong Kong Sign Language

              … as well as a keynote talk by:

              • Kazumi Matsuoka (1998 PhD, now Keio University, Japan). Grammatical patterns of ‘mouth-based mouth gestures’ in Japanese Sign Language

              UConn Linguistics at FASL

              The 30th annual meeting of Formal Approaches to Slavic Linguistics (FASL 30) is being held virtually on May 13–16, hosted by MIT. UConn linguistics will be represented by a talk by:

              • Magdalena Kaufmann, Neda Todorović (PhD 2016, now at University of British Columbia), and Ivana Jovović. Obviate me (not): Obviation effects in Serbian main and complement clauses

              … as well as an invited talk by:

              • Aida Talić (PhD 2017, now at University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign). The (Non)isomorphism between Spell-out Domains and Accent Domains