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Latest tweets from NARNiHS!

... and another successful #NARNiHS Research Incubator came to an end today with a vibrant discussion of theory, methods and data in #historicalsociolinguistics. Many thanks to our presenters and audience! And stay tuned for more NARNiHS events at https://narnihs.org/

Not all purisms are created equal, says Jennifer Manoukian (UCLA) at her presentation on historical forms of purism in the standardization of Ottoman Armenian varieties at Saturday's #NARNiHS panel! #historicalsociolinguistics

The ancient Mesoamerican stelae spoke again as David Mora Marín (U of N Carolina at Chapel Hill) walked us through his latest data on syllabogram variation in Classic Maya epigraphy at Saturday’s #NARNiHS panel. #historicalsociolinguistics

What´s in an <s>? A lot, according to Mark Iten (U de Lausanne) and his research on long and short <s> in 18th-cent. English pauper petitions on Saturday's #NARNiHS Research Incubator panel! #historicalsociolinguistics

Seasons come and go, and so do words... but why? We got all the answers from Karlien Franco (Katholieke U Leuven) and her research on historical lexical replacement rates at Friday's #NARNiHS Research Incubator panel. #historicalsociolinguistics

Wondering about the development of the Go-Ving sequence in English? Check out Noriko Matsumoto's (Kobe U) research, presented on Friday's #NARNiHS Research Incubator panel. Don't go saying we didn't tell you! #historicalsociolinguistics

What do heritage and dialect speakers have in common? More than meets the eye, according to Nora Dörnbrack (U i Oslo) and her multilingual data from British women’s private correspondence at the Thursday panel of our 2021 #NARNiHS Research Incubator #historicalsociolinguistics

Was it really a change? Andrés Enrique Arias (U de les Illes Balears) untangled the knots of contact, grammar variation and register-specific influences in medieval Aragonese demonstratives at the Thursday panel of our 2021 #NARNiHS Research Incubator #historicalsociolinguistics

Yasmin Crombez (Vrije Universiteit Brussel) expounding the hows and whys of English and French lexical borrowings in Belgian Dutch data from 19th century North America at the Thursday panel of our 2021 #NARNiHS Research Incubator! #historicalsociolinguistics

Kicking off our 2021 NARNiHS Research Incubator with a full house! Organized in conjunction with the KFLC, this will be the place for insightful, innovative conversations about theory and data in historical sociolinguistics April 22-24! #NARNiHS #historicalsociolinguistics

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