LINGUIST List 25.3886

Fri Oct 03 2014

TOC: University of Pennsylvania Working Papers in Linguistics 20/2 (2014)

Editor for this issue: Andrew Lamont <alamontlinguistlist.org>


Date: 02-Oct-2014
From: Working Papers <working-papersbabel.ling.upenn.edu>
Subject: University of Pennsylvania Working Papers in Linguistics Vol. 20, No. 2 (2014)
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Publisher: Penn Linguistics Club
http://www.ling.upenn.edu/papers/pwpl.html

Journal Title: University of Pennyslvania Working Papers in Linguistics
Volume Number: 20
Issue Number: 2
Issue Date: 2014


Subtitle: Selected papers from NWAV 42


Main Text:

The Penn Linguistics Club is proud to announce the publication of U. Penn Working Papers in Linguistics 20.2: Selected Papers from NWAV 42. All back issues of PWPL are now available online.

The issue can be accessed for free at: http://repository.upenn.edu/pwpl/vol20/iss2/

Comparative Complementizers in Canadian English: Insights from Early Fiction
Marisa Brook

Dimensions of Rhythm: the multi-layered nature of rhythmic style
Jeremy Calder and Daria Popova

Apparent time and network effects on long-term cross-dialect accommodation among college students
Kathryn Campbell-Kibler, Abby Walker, Shontael Elward, and Katie Carmichael

Reanalysis and Hypercorrection Among Extreme /s/ Reducers
Whitney Chappell

Network Embeddedness and the Retreat from Southern Vowels in Raleigh
Robin Dodsworth

“He Didn’(t) Give Up When Things Got Har(d)”: Examining Barack and Michelle Obama’s Rates of Coronal Stop Deletion
Nicole R. Holliday

Variation in Fricative Production in Malagasy Dialects
Penelope Howe

The (North) American English Mandative Subjunctive in the 21st Century: Revival or Remnant?
Laura Kastronic and Shana Poplack

Iconization and the Timing of Southern Vowels: A Case Study of /æ/
Christian Koops

Vowel Change across Noam Chomsky's Lifespan
Soohyun Kwon

A mimicry study of adaptation towards socially-salient tongue shape variants
Eleanor Lawson, Jane Stuart-Smith, and James M. Scobbie

Perhaps we used to, but we don’t anymore: The Habitual Past in Oregonian English
Jason McLarty, Charlie Farrington, and Tyler Kendall

Borrowing in Apparent Time: With some comments on attitudes and universals
Miriam Meyerhoff

How Conservatism and Normative Gender Constrain Variation in Inland California: The Case of /s/
Robert J. Podesva and Janneke Van Hofwegen

Ethnolectal and generational differences in vowel trajectories: Evidence from African American English and the Southern Vowel System
Megan L. Risdal and Mary E. Kohn

Ginsburg v. Ginsburg: A Longitudinal Study of Regional Features in a Supreme Court Justice’s Speech
Allison Shapp, Nathan LaFave, and John Victor Singler

Speaking English in Spanish Harlem: The Role of Rhythm
Cara Shousterman

Antagonistic Contact and Inverse Affiliation: Appropriation of /TH/-fronting by White Speakers in South Philadelphia
Betsy Sneller

Social Differences in the Processing of Grammatical Variation
Lauren Squires

Some /l/s are darker than others: Accounting for variation in English /l/ with ultrasound tongue imaging
Danielle Turton

On the (In)Significance of English Language Variation: Cherokee English and Lumbee English in Comparative Perspective
Walt Wolfram, Jaclyn Daugherty, and Danica Cullinan

GOOSE-fronting among Chinese Americans in New York City
Amy Wing-mei Wong

Issue editor Duna Gylfadottir


Linguistic Field(s): General Linguistics
                            Historical Linguistics
                            Morphology
                            Phonetics
                            Sociolinguistics
                            Text/Corpus Linguistics

Subject Language(s): Bislama (bis)
                            Cherokee (chr)
                            English (eng)
                            English, Old (ang)
                            Malagasy, Plateau (plt)
                            Spanish (spa)

Page Updated: 03-Oct-2014