LINGUIST List 6.1280

Wed Sep 20 1995

Confs: Syntax and Semantics, Narrative

Editor for this issue: Ljuba Veselinova <lveselinemunix.emich.edu>


Directory

  1. Colloque de Syntaxe et Semantique de Parcssp95linguist.jussieu.fr, Cssp95: program & information
  2. Joachim Knuf, conf: narrative

Message 1: Cssp95: program & information

Date: Wed, 20 Sep 1995 16:35:23 Cssp95: program & information
From: Colloque de Syntaxe et Semantique de Parcssp95linguist.jussieu.fr <cssp95linguist.jussieu.fr>
Subject: Cssp95: program & information

 Date: 12-14 Octobre 1995
 Location: Universite Paris 7 Denis Diderot, Campus Jussieu, 2,
place Jussieu, 75005 Paris. Amphitheatre 24 (main courtyard ; left corner
opposite to the main entrance)

 12 Octobre

 9h :Ouverture du colloque par J-C. Milner (Paris 7, CNRS URA 1028)
 9h10-10h10 : CONFERENCIER INVITE R. Jackendoff (Brandeis)
 The Architecture of the Language Faculty

 SYNTAXE

 10h20-10h55 : Caroline Heycock (Edinburgh) & Anthony Kroch
(Philadelphia)
 Pseudocleft Connectivity: Implications for the LF
Interface Level
 10h55-11h-30 : Paolo Acquaviva (Dublin)
 Chain Composition and Head-Licensing: Deriving Negative Concord
 11h30-12h-05 : Maria-Eugenia Ni=F1o (Stanford)
 The Multiple Expression of Inflectional Information and
Grammatical Architecture

 14h-14h35 : Georges Rebuschi (Paris 3)
 R=E9ciprocit=E9, d=E9pendance fonctionnelle et pronoms de
discours
 14h35-15h10 : Franz Beil (Stuttgart)
 Antecedent-Contained Deletion vs. Transitive Verb Phrase
Ellipsis
 15h10-15h45 : Alexander Grosu & Fred Landman (Tel Aviv)
 On Third-Kind Relative Constructions
 15h45-16h-20 : Fusa Katada (Senshu University)
 Agglutinative Causatives and Theories of Morphology
 16h20-16h55 : Peter Culicover & Robert Levine (Ohio State)
 On English Stylistic Inversion and the that-trace Effect

 17 h : Reception

 19h-20h : CONFERENCIER INVITE Joan Bresnan (Stanford)
 Lexicality and Argument Structure

 13 Octobre

 9h-10h : CONFERENCIER INVITE David Dowty (Ohio State)
 The 'swarm' and Middle Alternations, Predicate Meaning
Transfers, and Thematic Role Alignment

 SEMANTIQUE

 10h20-10h55 : Maribel Romero (Amherst)
 Recoverability Conditions for Sluicing
 10h55-11h-30 : Hotze Rullmann (Gr=F6ningen)
 How to Say not even in Dutch
 11h30-12h-05 : J=FCrgen Pafel (T=FCbingen)
 Wh-phrases in the Scope of (Other) Quantifiers

 ROLES THEMATIQUES

 14h-14h35 : Beth Levin (Northwestern) & Malka Rappaport Hovav (Bar
Illan)
 Why Can You Wipe a Slate Clean?
 14h35-15h10 : Stella Markantonatou & Louisa Sadler (Essex)
 Linking Indirect Arguments and Verb Alternations in English
 15h10-15h45 : Christopher Manning (Carnegie Mellon)
 Valency versus Binding: on the Distinctness of Argument
Structure
 15h45-16h-20 : Elena Anagnostopoulou (Tilburg ) & Martin Everaert
(Utrecht)
 Thematic Hierarchies and Binding Theory: Evidence from Greek


 16h40-17h15 : John Moore & Farrell Ackerman (San Diego)
 Proto-Properties, Grammatical Relations and Case Marking
 17h15-17h40 : Rhonna Buchalla (Jerusalem)
 Acts in an Extended Neo-Davidsonian Framework
 17h40-18h15 : Teun Hoekstra (Leiden)
 Verb Composition, Theta-Role Composition
 18h15-18h50 : Paul M. Postal (New York)
 Two Types of English Object

 14 Octobre
 9h-10h : CONFERENCIER INVITE Anna Szabolcsi (UCLA)
 Differential Scope

 SEMANTIQUE

 10h20-10h55 : Craige Roberts (Ohio State)
 English Prosodic Focus and Information Structure
 10h55-11h-30 : Inga Kohlhof (T=FCbingen)
 The Interacting of Syntax and Discourse Reference in Adverbial
 Quantification in
 German
 11h30-12h-05 : Rodger Kibble (Edinburgh)
 Modal Subordination and Complement Anaphora


 14h-14h35 : Frank Keller (Edinburgh)
 Underspecified Presuppositions in HPSG
 14h35-15h10 : Michael Johnston (Brandeis)
 The Telic/Atelic Distinction and the Individuation of
 Quantificational Domains
 15h10-15h45 : Veneeta Dayal (Rutgers)
 Unexpected Licensing of Any
 15h45-16h-20 : Francis Corblin (Rennes 2) & Ivan Derzhanski (Edinburgh)
 Multiple Negation, Optional Arguments and the Reification of
 Eventualities

 16h40-17h15 : Sandro Zucchi (Cornell)
 Incomplete Events, Intensionality, and Perfective Aspect
 17h15-17h40 : Donka Farkas (Santa Cruz)
 Reduplicated Indefinites in Hungarian

 --------------------------------------------------

 2) REGISTRATION

 PLEASE SEND YOUR REGISTRATION FORM AS SOON AS POSSIBLE

 Registration fees amount to 250 FF (150F for students). This sum
includes the book of abstracts, coffee breaks and participation to the
reception on Thursday October 12th. This fee can be paid in cash during
the registration
sessions: Wednesday, Oct 11th (from 6 to 8 pm) or Thursday 12th (from 8
to 9 am or during the lunch break). If you pay by bank transfer, the
processing charges will be on you. The transfer should be made to No
04400405507 (Universite de Paris 7, Agence comptable, CSSP) in RG des
Finances de Paris, 19 rue Scribe, 75436 Paris Cedex 09, France.

 3) HOTELS

 Hotel reservations are left to the care of participants.

 (A) Reservations can be made through a travel agent:
 Please contact:
 WAGONLIT EVENEMENT
 Departement "Congres-Conventions"
 50 rue de Londres 75006 PARIS
 Tel : (33 1) 44 90 33 10
 FAX: (33 1) 44 90 33 15

 (B) Reservations can be made directly to hotels:

 -- Hotels located near the site of the conference (5 m' walk to
Jussieu):
 Hotel des Arenes, 51 rue Monge, tel 43 25 09 26, fax: 43 25 79 56.
 Hotel Residence Monge, 55 rue Monge, tel 43 26 87 90, fax 43 54 47 25.

 -- Cheap accommodation (subway station: Place d'Italie ; 10
minutes' ride to Jussieu and 5 minutes' walk to China Town):

 1. Hotel Coypel, 2 rue Coypel, 75013 Paris. The cheapest (also
comfortable):
 Double (no shower in room) : 155 F (reservation by phone only: 43
31 18 08 and send 155 in cheque (eurocheque for foreigners))

 2. Pacific Hotel, 8 rue Philippe de Champagne, 75013 Paris. Cheap
(clean, most rooms are quiet):
 Single (no shower in room): 170 F
 Double (no shower in room): 220 F
 Double (shower + wc in room): 250 F
 Reservation by phone or fax (same number): 43 31 17 06.

 3. Hotel Le Brun, 33 rue le Brun, 75013 Paris. (most rooms are
remodeled):
 Double (no shower): 192 F
 Double (with shower + wc) : 263 F.
 Reservation by phone: 47 07 97 02 or fax: 43 36 23 45.

 4) ADRESSE DU COLLOQUE

 Colloque de Syntaxe et Semantique de Paris
 Universite Paris 7
 UFRL, case 7003
 2 place Jussieu
 75251 Paris Paris Cedex 05.
 email: cssp95linguist.jussieu.fr

 REGISTRATION FORM ; To be returned as soon as possible.

 NOM, NAME :
 ......................................................................

 PRENOM, FIRST NAME :
 ...................................................................

 ORGANISME, AFFILIATION :
 ................................................................

 ADRESSE, ADDRESS :
 ..................................................................

 TELEPHONE : ................................

 E-MAIL : ...................................

 DROIT D'INSCRIPTION, REGISTRATION FEE: 250 FF (STUDENT: 150 FF)

 PAIEMENT, PAYMENT (Please tick your choice):

 - liquide, cash :
 - cheque (only for French participants):
 - bank transfer:
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Message 2: conf: narrative

Date: Wed, 20 Sep 1995 12:07:26 conf: narrative
From: Joachim Knuf <JKNUFUKCC.UKY.EDU>
Subject: conf: narrative

UNITY AND DIVERSITY


THE FOURTH INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON NARRATIVE


October 13 - 15, 1995

and


PRECONFERENCE WORKSHOP ON QUALITATIVE COMPUTING

October 12, 1995


PROGRAM


College of Communications and Information Studies
University of Kentucky
Lexington, Kentucky
18th Floor, Patterson Office Tower


Welcome
 Welcome to the Fourth International Conference on Narrative:
Unity
and Diversity! This yearUs program is dedicated to the exploration
of what unites and differentiates us as theorists, methodologists,
and, of course, as narrators. Please keep open next yearUs second
October weekend, too, and tell all your colleagues about your
experience. Announcements will come via NARRATE. You can subscribe
to this network by sending the command _subscribe narrate firstname
lastname_ to listserv ukcc.uky.edu. Joachim Knuf


Location
 All programs will take place on the 18th floor of the Patterson
Office Tower, located centrally on the University of Kentucky
campus.

Sessions
 Please plan on 15 to 20 minutes for your presentations. This will
allow about half an hour for questions and discussion per session.
VCRs and overhead projectors will be available. If you need special
equipment, please let me know by October 1.

Parking
 Parking is available beginning Friday at 8:30 at the College View
Parking lot behind Memorial Coliseum. Only the northern part of the
lot, between College View Avenue and Maxwell Street, will be open.
No stickers are needed. Separate parking arrangements will be made
for participants in the Thursday workshop.

Registration
 If you have not already pre-registered at the reduced rate, the
registration desk on the 18th floor of the Patterson Office Tower
will be open Friday and Saturday from 8:30 to 1:00.
 The prepaid registration fee of $60.00 includes box lunches,
refreshments, and a subscription to the conference volume. A reduced
prepaid registration fee of $20.00 is available for students and the
unwaged. It includes refreshments, but neither box lunches nor the
conference volume; additional subscriptions are $25.00. After
September 15, 1995, the regular registration fee will be $70.00, the
student registration $25.00.

All-Day Pre-Conference Workshop On Qualitative Computing,
Thursday, October 12, 1995
 Learn from Lyn Richards, co-author of NUD%IST, the leading
software package for the analysis of nonnumerical, unstructured data
in qualitative research. This workshop will be conducted on Power
Macintosh machines running either Macintosh, Windows, or DOS
operating systems. Demonstration programs will be available to
participants. Arrangements are being made to have copies of the
software available at reduced prices at the conference.
 The registration fee of $120.00 for this workshop includes lunch.
Please reserve your seat early, as the number of participants is
limited!


Lodging
 Blocks of hotel rooms have been reserved at two hotels:
 THE SPRINGS INN, 2020 Harrodsburg Road, Lexington, KY 40503. For
reservations please call toll-free: 1-800-354-9503; FAX: (606) 277-
3142; TEL: (606) 277-5751.
 Room rates (excluding tax) for a single are $35.00, for a double,
$44.00. Additional occupants are $4.00. The cut-off date for
reservations at this preferred rate is September 11, 1995.
 FRENCH QUARTER SUITES HOTEL, 2601 Richmond Road, Lexington, KY
40509. For reservations please call toll-free: 1-800-262-3774 or
(606) 268-0060; FAX: (606) 268-6209.
 The suite rate (excluding tax) for single or double occupancy is
$89.00, which includes two breakfast coupons. Additional occupants
are $10.00. The cut-off date for reservations at this preferred rate
is September 15, 1995.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1995


9:00 - 1:00
REGISTRATION - COFFEE


10:00 - 10:30 Boardroom 1
WELCOME


10:30 - 11:45 Boardroom 1
PANEL 1: ORGANIZATIONAL MATTERS

Geoff Drummond
Organization Behaviour, Swinbourne University, Australia
_Organization as text: Management in recession_
Katherine Burnett Meidlinger and Stephanie Zimmermann
Department of Communication Studies, San Jos State University,
USA
_Myths, legends, and fantasies: The organizational stories of a
parish staff_
Joy Hart, Shirley Willihnganz, and Greg Leichty
Department of Communication, University of Louisville
_Work life and worker perceptions: Organizational narrative and
change_


10:30 - 11:45 Boardroom 2
PANEL 2: INTERVENTIONS

Adrienne Chambon
Faculty of Social Work, University of Toronto, Canada
_Strategies of telling and talking in the therapeutic dialogue_
Kathleen Dine-Young
Harvard Community Health Plan, Braintree, MA, USA
_Narratives of the future: The miracle question in psychotherapy_
Michelle H. Mamberg
Department of Psychology, Clark University, USA
MULTIPLE PERSONALITY DISORDER NARRATIVES: PSYCHOLOGISTS'
assumptions of a Unifying self_


12:00 - 1:00 Foyer
LUNCH


1:00 - 2:15 Boardroom 1
PANEL 3: AUTHORITIES AND RESISTANCES

Lisa Comparini and William R. Penuel
Frances L. Hiatt School of Psychology, Clark University, USA
_The authority of narrative discourse in youth work_
Marta Pelusi
Department of Psychology, Clark University, USA
_Resisting and assimilating symbolic representations of identity:
Complementing and extending the bounds of narrative analysis_
Chris Wood Foreman
Department of Communication and Theatre Arts, Eastern Michigan
University, USA
_The hunt for resistance narratives: Identifying and analyzing
narratives of resistance to domination in organizations_


1:00 - 2:15 Boardroom 2
PANEL 4: SPECTATORSHIP

Stephen Dine-Young
Department of Psychology, Clark University, USA
_The movies in our lives: Autobiographical narratives about a
narrative medium_
H. J. Groenewald
Department of Communication, Potchefstroom University, Republic of
South Africa
_Ubuntu and intercultural communication in South Africa in the
CONTEXT OF 'SARAFINA'_
Marc Porter
Department of Mass Communication, The University of Charleston,
USA
_Belizaire the Cajun as a narrative of the self_


2:30 - 3:45 Boardroom 1
THEORY ROUNDTABLE

Moderator: Joachim Knuf
Department of Communication, University of Kentucky, USA


4:00 - 5:15 Boardroom 1
PANEL 5: GENRES

Elizabeth Hansen
Department of Mass Communications, Eastern Kentucky University,
USA
Gary L. Hansen
Department of Sociology, University of Kentucky, USA
_Hubby kills wife over toothpaste: Tales of violence in
supermarket tabloids_
Siegfried E. Heit
Department of Humanities and Philosophy, University of Central
Oklahoma, USA
_Beasts in the tales of the Brothers Grimm_
Warren S. Smith-Werner
Department of Foreign Languages and Literature, University of New
Mexico, USA
_The satiric voice in the Roman novelistic tradition_


4:00 - 5:15 Boardroom 2
PANEL 6: WOMENUS STORIES

Valerie M. Crawford
Frances L. Hiatt School of Psychology, Clark University, USA
_Stories among 13-year-old girls: Positioning the self in a
gendered social space_
Nancy Johnson Smith
Department of Psychology, University of Calgary, Canada
_Unity and diversity in young womenUs narratives regarding the
development of their occupational aspirations: An initial
analysis_
Phyllis Aileen
Department of Educational Policy Studies and Evaluation,
University of Kentucky, USA
_ETIOLOGY OF SILENCE: SECRECY OR SOLITUDE. SEVEN WOMEN'S STORIES_


5:30 - 6:00 Boardroom 1
PERFORMANCE

Gurney M. Norman
Department of English, University of Kentucky, USA
_Appalachian stories_


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1995


8:30 - 1:00 Foyer
REGISTRATION - COFFEE


9:00 - 11:00 Boardroom 1
PANEL 7: STUDIES OF NATURALISTIC NARRATIVE TALK

Bethany K. Dumas
The University of Tennessee, USA
_Simple and complex narratives in spoken discourse: Deja Vu all
over again?_
Kathleen C. Haspel
School of Communication, Information and Library Studies, Rutgers
University, USA
_Dominant narratives vs. diverse viewpoints: Alignment practices
and the process of participation in talk radio_
Carolyn Taylor
Department of Speech Communication, University of Illinois at
Urbana-Champaign, USA
_Unity and diversity across narrative types: Re-visiting Labov and
Waletzky, re-defining narrative_
Galina Y. Zeigarnik
Psychology Department, Clark University, USA
_Using narratives to specify word-meanings in arguments_
Leslie Jarmon
Department of Speech Communication, University of Texas at Austin,
USA
_Fluid perspectivity: Narrator as shape-shifter_


9:00 - 11:00 Boardroom 2
PANEL 8: NARRATIVE OF/ON PEDAGOGY

JOSE FERREIRA-ALVES
Institute of Education and Psychology, University of Minho,
Portugal
_The narrative as a foundation of teacher education and
development_
Paula Kalaja
DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH, UNIVERSITY OF JYVASKYLA, FINLAND
Hannele Dufva
LANGUAGE CENTER FOR FINNISH UNIVERSITIES, UNIVERSITY OF JYVASKYLA,
Finland
_The life of every (foreign) language teacher is worth writing
about_
Wilma Romatz
Mott Community College, USA
_Some implications of narrative theory in the teaching of writing_
MaryAnn K. Crawford
Writing Center, Michigan State University, USA
_In the presence of others: The role of reported speech in
narratives of learning_
Chao-chih Liao
Section of Foreign Languages and Literature, Feng Chia University
_Different ways of narrative and value systems of Chinese
university students from four areas in the world_


11:15 - 12:15 Boardroom 1
PANEL 9: THE MATTER OF METAPHOR

Diane S. Grimes
Department of Communication, Purdue University, USA
_'JUST SENSELESS' OR 'JUST A PHASE': METAPHOR IN THE
representations of student protesters in two university histories_
Anne Marie Werner-Smith
CIMTE Department, University of New Mexico, USA
_Metaphorical images within the context of the interview
narrative_


11:15 - 12:15 Boardroom 2
PANEL 10: NARRATIVES AND AUDIENCES

Claude Martin
DEPARTEMENT DE COMMUNICATION, UNIVERSITE DE MONTREAL, CANADA
_Best-selling narratives in Quebec_
Amy Carrell
Department of English, University of Central Oklahoma, USA
_Rewriting the old tales: Audience considerations_


12:15 - 1:00 Foyer
LUNCH


1:00 - 2:00 Boardroom 1
PANEL 11: GRICEAN WORK

Sara Gesuato
Department of Linguistics,University of California at Berkeley,
USA
_How to pretend things with words: Violation of Gricean
Cooperative Principle as a device to undermine the credibility of
fictional characters_
Richard M. Henry
Ramsey, MN, USA
_Toward a theory of narrational implicature: Implicating Gaddis_


1:00 - 2:00 Boardroom 2
PANEL 12: INTERPERSONAL CONSTRUCTION OF IDENTITIES (1): LITERATURE

Rebecca L. Wheeler
Department of English, Ball State University, USA
_TEXTRESS: NARRATIVE SEDUCTION IN RICHARDSON'S PAMELA_
Trey Strecker
Department of English, Ball State University, USA
_WOMEN AND COYOTES: URSULA K. LEGUIN'S ALWAYS COMING HOME, AN
archaeology of the future_


2:00 - 2:30 Foyer
COFFEE BREAK



2:30 - 3:30 Boardroom 1
KEYNOTE ADDRESS

Walter R. Fisher
Annenberg School for Communication, University of Southern
California, USA
_Unity and diversity in and through narrative_


3:45 - 5:30 Boardroom 1
PANEL 13: READING(S)

Madeline M. Maxwell
Department of Speech Communication, University of Texas at Austin,
USA
_Blending languages and narrative structures to sign with books_
Paul Turpin
Annenberg School for Communication, University of Southern
California, USA
_Reading as self-persuasion: Understanding rhetorical topoi as
narrative elements_
Michael Shelton
Department of Communication, University of Kentucky
_The soft side: An alternative to quantification as a unifying
theme for narrative scholarship_
Joachim Knuf
Department of Communication, University of Kentucky, USA
_Duckburg city limits: Narrative autonomy and the pragmatics of
reading English and German Disney comics_


3:45 - 5:30 Boardroom 2
PANEL 14: INTERPERSONAL CONSTRUCTION OF IDENTITIES (2): INTERACTIONS

Fulvia Quilici-Matteucci
Department of Psychology, Clark University, USA
_A dramatistic approach to the study of discourse on pregnancy
within mother-daughter relationships_
Mary E. Smith
Department of Speech Communication, University of Texas at Austin
_Adult development: The impact of parent-child interactions_
Ellen L. Barton
Department of English, Wayne State University, USA
Ruth E. Ray
Institute of Gerontology, Wayne State University, USA
_Narratives of identity and stigma_
Henry P. Cole
Behavioral Research Aspects of Safety and Health (BRASH) Working
Group, University of Kentucky
_Promoting safety through interactive narrative: Theory, methods,
and results_



5:45 - 7:00 Boardroom 1
METHODOLOGY ROUNDTABLE

Moderator: Joachim Knuf
Department of Communication, University of Kentucky, USA


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1995

8:30 - 9:00 Foyer
REGISTRATION - COFFEE


9:00 - 10:00 Boardroom 1
PANEL 15: THE MEDIA AND THE PUBLIC

James K. Hertog
School of Journalism and Telecommunications, University of
Kentucky, USA
_The visual rhetoric of objectivity: Balance and neutrality in a
televised debate_
Eugene McCann
Department of Geography, University of Kentucky, USA
_The institutional narrative of urban development and community_


9:00 - 10:00 Boardroom 2
PANEL 16: INTERACTIVELY CONSTRUCTED NARRATIVE

Cecile Blanche
Communication Arts Department, Villanova University, USA
_Social support narratives in an urban setting_
Jerry Gale, John Lawless, and Rick Scott
Department of Child and Family Development, The University of
Georgia, USA
and
Mark Huber
Department of Management, The University of Georgia, USA
_Computer-facilitated group dialogues: Many voices, one narrative_


10:15 - 11:15 Boardroom 1
PANEL 17: CONSTRUCTING CULTURAL IDENTITIES

Jeanelle Barrett
Department of English, Purdue University, USA
_EXAMINING TWAIN'S SHORT STORIES: THE UNITY AND DIVERSITY OF
Southern dialect_
Ashwini Tambe
Department of Communication, The Ohio State University, USA
_Travel-talk: U.S. tourists recounting their Third World
experiences_


10:15 - 11:15 Boardroom 2
PANEL 18: HEROES AND VILLAINS

Ralph E. Hanson
P. I. Reed School of Journalism, West Virginia University, USA
Conrad Smith
Department of Journalism, The Ohio State University, USA
_'AND THEN HELL CAUGHT UP W'TH USU: HEROIC NARRATIVES OF THE SOUTH
Canyon fire_
B. Keith Murphy
Department of Communication, Indiana University - Purdue
University Fort Wayne, USA
_Adversary: The villain as defining moment in comic book
narrative_


11:30 - 12:30 Boardroom 1
PANEL 19: INDIA - USA

Geralyn Strecker
Department of English, Ball State University, USA
_'THE CHUTNIFICATION OF HISTORY': PRESERVING A (RE)MEMBERED PAST
AS SATIRE IN SALMAN RUSHDIE'S MIDNIGHT'S CHILDREN_
Anjali Ram and Susan Hafen
School of Interpersonal Communication, Ohio University, USA
_Narratives from the diaspora: (Re)presenting race, class, and
gender in Mississippi Masala and Bhaji on the Beach_


12:30 - 1:00 Boardroom 1
WARM FUZZIES, POSTMORTEMS, GOOD-BYES
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