Latest tweets from NARNiHS!
FINAL CALL: Have some exciting in-progress, exploratory, or prototyping work in #historicalsociolinguistics?? Share it with us at the all-online 2023 #NARNiHS Research Incubator! (20-22 April) EXTENDED DEADLINE: 15 January 2023. Full CfP: https://narnihs.org/?page_id=2232
And just like that, the 2023 #NARNiHS Fifth Annual Meeting came to an end: 8 presenters and an international audience gathered January 6-7 to share the latest in #historicalsocinguistics. Stay tuned for our April Research Incubator! More information at https://narnihs.org
Mirror, mirror on the wall, who was the bossiest of them all? With his data on the #historicalsociolinguistics of directives and commissives in colonial Louisiana Spanish at Day 2 of the #NARNiHS 2023 Annual Meeting, Jeremy King (Louisiana State U) had all the answers!2
Nothing better than a good serving of historical pronominal variation to get those #historialsociolinguistics juices flowing! We got a nice helping at Jamelyn Wheeler's (Indiana U) presentation on the history of Spanish leísmo at Day 2 of the #NARNiHS 2023 Annual Meeting!2
Unpacking the many social, linguistic and stylistic layers in the #historicalsociolinguistics of Classic Mayan epigraphic texts with David Mora-Marín (U of N Carolina-Chapel Hill) at Day 2 of the #NARNiHS 2023 Annual Meeting!2
A first-class trip through time, space, theory and methods in #historicalsociolinguistics, courtesy of our presenters at Day 2 of our #NARNiHS 2023 Annual Meeting... and best of all, zero carbon footprint!
Gaelic or English? Breton or French? Original or translation? And why? We got all the answers at Oliver Currie's (U of Ljubljana) presentation on the #historicalsociolinguistics of 19th-cent European folklore collections at Day 1 of the #NARNiHS 2023 Annual Meeting!2
I say contemporary data, you say historical recordings... and they say BOTH! With their research on vowel changes in the US Midwest at Day 1 of the #NARNiHS 2023 Annual Meeting, Chris Strelluf (U of Warwick) & Matt Gordon (U of Missouri) showed us how! #historicalsociolinguistics2
Ain't no mountain high... ain't no valley low... ain't no river wide enough in the Ecuadorian Andes for John Lipski (PennState U) in his search of data on the #historicalsociolinguistics of Media Lengua, which he shared with us at Day 1 of the #NARNiHS 2023 Annual Meeting!2
Something we don't need in 2023: new COVID variants... Something we DO need: help with the #historicalsociolinguistics of Mayan languages! With his research on Colonial Poqom at Day 1 of the #NARNiHS 2023 Annual Meeting, James Tandy (U of Texas-Austin) came to the rescue!2