@NARNiHS Twitter Feed

Latest tweets from NARNiHS!

NARNiHS is getting ready for NWAV 48! Send us your abstract to be considered for the potential NARNiHS @ NWAV panel(s) (U of Oregon, 10-13 Oct). The call for abstracts is on our website: https://t.co/vwU36erhrq. Abstracts due May 15. #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

Do standard norms matter? Do speakers care? Stop wondering already and ask Eline Lismont and Rik Vosters (Vrije U-Brussels), who are researching these very questions in 16th-19th-century Southern Dutch sources! #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

The barren sands of the Atacama desert came into glottopolitical bloom at Tania Avilés´s (CUNY) talk at the NARNiHS @ KFLC panel about her research on performance, subjectivity, and ego-documents in letters from Chile´s Nitrate Era... #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

Craving some epistolary data? With his research on diachronic changes in politeness norms in Spanish at the NARNiHS @ KFLC panels, Jeremy King (Louisiana State U) sure has what you want... #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

No better way to start the morning than a great cup of Joe: learning about the sociohistorical sources of interdental fricative stopping in the US from Joe Salmons (U of Wisconsin-Madison) at the NARNiHS @ KFLC morning panels! #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

We had a full house at the NARNiHS @ KFLC sessions today. Don't miss tomorrow's panels! #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

Michał Andrzej Głuszkowski (Nicolaus Copernicus U) making us re-think the role of biography as a methodological tool in historical sociolinguistics at the NARNiHS @ KFLC sessions with data from Polish language islands in Russia. #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

How can you locate diachronic language patterns in intense contact situations if data is scant? Ariana Bancu's (U Michigan) work on Transylvanian Saxon at the NARNiHS @ KFLC sessions shows it can be done! #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

A plant by any other name is still a plant? Not quite, linguistically speaking... says Aaron Freeman (UPenn) in his research on Tongan botanical nomenclature as a source of historical sociolinguistic data. #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

The fun continues at the NARNiHS @ KFLC pannels: James Stratton (Purdue U) telling it like it is in relation to attested variation patterns in Middle High German sentential negation! #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

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