* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
LINGUIST List logo Eastern Michigan University Wayne State University *
* People & Organizations * Jobs * Calls & Conferences * Publications * Language Resources * Text & Computer Tools * Teaching & Learning * Mailing Lists * Search *
* *
LINGUIST List 17.700

Tue Mar 07 2006

TOC: U. Penn Working Papers in Linguistics 10/2 (2005)

Editor for this issue: Maria Moreno-Rollins <marialinguistlist.org>



Directory
        1.    Lukasz Abramowicz, U. Penn Working Papers in Linguistics Vol 10, No 2 (2005)


Message 1: U. Penn Working Papers in Linguistics Vol 10, No 2 (2005)
Date: 07-Mar-2006
From: Lukasz Abramowicz <lukaszababel.ling.upenn.edu>
Subject: U. Penn Working Papers in Linguistics Vol 10, No 2 (2005)


Publisher: Penn Linguistics Club


Journal Title: U. Penn Working Papers in Linguistics
Volume Number: 10
Issue Number: 2
Issue Date: 2005


Main Text:

University of Pennsylvania Working Papers in Linguistics (PWPL)
ISSN 1524-9549
http://ling.upenn.edu/papers/pwpl.html


PWPL 10.2 (2005): Papers from NWAVE 32

Issue Editors: Keelan Evans and Giang Nguyen



Christine Mallinson and Becky Childs. Communities of practice in sociolinguistic
description: African American women's langugage in Appalachia. (pp. 1-14)

H. Samy Alim. 'You know my steez': The effects of race, gender, and Hip Hop
cultural knowledge on the speech styles of Black youth. (pp. 15-29)

Matt Bauer. Lenition of the flap in American English. (pp. 31-43)

Anne-Marie Brousseau. The sociolect of 17th-18th century French settlers:
Phonological clues from French Creoles. (pp. 45-60)

Isabelle Buchstaller. Putting perception to the reality test: The case of "go"
and "like". (pp. 61-76)

Nathalie Dion and Hélène Blondeau. Variability and future temporal reference:
The French of Anglo-Montrealers. (pp. 77-89)

Zsuzsanna Fagyal. Prosodic consequences of being a Beur: French in contact with
immigrant languages in Paris. (pp. 91-104)

Lauren Hall-Lew. One shift, two groups: When fronting alone is not enough. (pp.
105-116)

Junko Hibiya. /-t, d/ deletion in Japanese-Canadian English. (pp. 117-128)

Amel Kallel.The loss of negative concord and the constant rate hypothesis. (pp.
129-142)

Mikhail Kissine, Hans Van de Velde, and Roeland van Hout. Acoustic contributions
to sociolinguistics: Devoicing of /v/ and /z/ in Dutch. (pp. 143-155)

Laureen T. Lim and Gregory R. Guy. The limits of linguistic community: speech
styles and variable constraint effects. (pp. 157-170)

Natalia Mazzaro. Speaking Spanish with style: (s)-deletion in Argentine Spanish
and Labov's decision tree. (pp. 171-190)

Jennifer Nguyen. Transcription as methodology: Using transcription tasks to
assess language attitudes. (pp. 191-203)

Jennifer Nycz. Global faithfulness and choice of repair. (pp. 205-218)

Natalie Schilling-Estes. Language change in apparent and real time: The
community and the individual. (pp. 219-232)

Zhiyi Song. A comparative study of subject pro-drop in Old Chinese and Modern
Chinese. (pp. 233-242)

Augustin Speyer. Topicalization in English and the trochaic requirement. (pp.
243-256)

Sali Tagliamonte and Alex D'Arcy. When people say, "I was like...": The
quotative system in Canadian youth. (pp. 257-272)

Anthony Warner. The sociolinguistics of DO NOT in the 16th and 17th century.
(pp. 273-286)



TO ORDER A COPY, PLEASE GO TO

http://ling.upenn.edu/papers/pwpl.html


Linguistic Field(s): Phonology
                            Sociolinguistics
                            Syntax
                            General Linguistics
                            Phonetics

Subject Language(s): Chinese, Mandarin (cmn)
                            Dutch (nld)
                            English (eng)
                            French (fra)
                            Spanish (spa)



Respond to list|Read more issues|LINGUIST home page|Top of issue




Please report any bad links or misclassified data

LINGUIST Homepage | Read LINGUIST | Contact us

NSF Logo

While the LINGUIST List makes every effort to ensure the linguistic relevance of sites listed
on its pages, it cannot vouch for their contents.