My paper titled "Modulation of the following segment effect on English coronal stop deletion by syntactic boundaries" has just been published in volume 3.1 of Glossa: a journal of general linguistics.
I'll be visiting Northwestern on June 8 to give an updated version of my colloquium talk from earlier this spring, "Are there leaders of language change?"
My coauthors, Jami Fisher and Julie Hochgesang, and I are excited to announce that our paper "The historical and social context of the Philadelphia ASL community" has just come out in volume 18.3 of Sign Language Studies .
I've arrived in beautiful Tromsø, Norway, where I will be giving a keynote talk titled "Detecting the underlying structure of intraspeaker variation" at the workshop on Transdisciplinary Approaches to Language Variation at UiT The Arctic University of Norway.
I'm headed to NYU for a colloquium visit where my talk will ask, "Are there leaders of language change?"
I won't be there myself, but my co-authors Lacey Arnold Wade and Wei Lai will give our talk titled "Stability and variability in phonetic flexibility."
I'm honored to be the plenary speaker for the Third Edinburgh Symposium on Historical Phonology. I'll be giving two talks: "Historical Phonology: The Cognitive Interface" on Thurs, Nov 30 and "Historical Phonology: The Social Interface" on Fri, Dec 1. Thanks to the organizers for inviting me!
A chapter I co-authored with Aaron Ecay titled "Persistence as a diagnostic of grammatical status: The case of Middle English negation" is coming out in "Micro-change and Macro-change in Diachronic Syntax" (Oxford University Press). Thanks to editors Éric Mathieu and Robert Truswell for their outstanding efforts!
So pleased to have a chance to visit the Institute for Phonetics and Speech Processing at Ludwig-Maximilians University in Munich. I'll give a further developed version of my talk from earlier this spring, "Individual differences in phonetic flexibility," at their talk series "New Observations in Speech and Hearing."
My new JASA paper "Matched guise effects can be robust to speech style" is now online - open access!
I'm headed to the west coast this week to ponder the question "How much do individuals vary?" in colloquium talks at UC Davis (May 10) and Stanford (May 12).
I'm excited to be visiting CUNY Grad Center to give a Linguistics Colloquium talk on "Individual differences in phonetic flexibility."
The special issue of Linguistic Variation that I co-edited with Constantine Lignos and Laurel MacKenzie is now out! The theme of the issue is "The locus of linguistic variation." One of the papers in the issue is "The dynamics of variation in individuals" by myself, Laurel MacKenzie, and Dave Embick.
I'm pleased to announce that my paper "Persistence in phonological and morphological variation" is now available in issue 28.3 of Language Variation and Change. This paper is based on my 2014 dissertation.
Wrapping up a very busy September, I'm excited to return to my home town for a talk at Penn State's Center for Language Science Speaker Series.
I'm pleased to have been invited to Indiana University in Bloomington to give a talk in their Linguistics Consortium Colloquium, which this semester is built around the theme of Language Variation and Change.
I'm headed to Cornell University for LabPhon 15, where I'll be giving a poster on "Lexical specificity and temporal decay in intraspeaker priming of sociolinguistic variation." I'll also be attending the satellite workshop on Personality in Speech Perception and Production to give a talk titled "Empathy, flexibility, and conformity in a sound change in progress."
Paris 7 talk
My final week in Europe will be spent at Paris Diderot, where I'll be giving a LingLunch talk on June 9th.
My second stop in Europe will be Queen Mary University of London.
I'll be kicking off a 2.5-week Europe trip with the 7th Workshop on the Representation and Processing of Sign Languages at LREC 2016 in Portoroz, Slovenia. Jami Fisher, Julie Hochgesang and I are giving a poster titled "Examining Variation in the Absence of a 'Main' ASL Corpus: The Case of the Philadelphia Signs Project."
My first publication based on my dissertation, ``Persistence in phonological and morphological variation,'' is forthcoming in Language Variation and Change.
I'm looking forward to Sociolinguistic Variation and Linguistic Processing at Virginia Tech, where I'll be giving a talk titled "Individual differences in naturalistic matched guise performance."
On March 4th I'll be presenting two posters at the 29th Annual CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing at the University of Florida: "Intraspeaker priming of sociolinguistic variation: Cognitive and linguistic complexity" and, with Akiva Bacovcin, "Linear order and syntactic structure in sentence priming."
This November I'll be giving a colloquium talk in the Department of Linguistics at Georgetown University.
Eagerly anticipating a great NWAV 44 in Toronto this fall. I'll be presenting a paper titled "Modulation of the following segment effect on coronal stop deletion."
My final colloquium talk for the spring will be in the Department of Cognitive Science at Johns Hopkins University.
I'm delighted to be visiting the University of Michigan Linguistics Department to give a talk titled "Towards a dynamic view of sociolinguistic production" in their colloquium series.
Methods and Models
I'll be in Wellington, NZ from Feb. 13-21 for "Methods and Models: A language variation workshop" at Victoria University of Wellington.
I'm looking forward to NWAV 43 in Chicago, where I'll be giving a talk on Priming mechanisms in phonological and morphological persistence.
Chris Ahern and I have had our abstract on A data-driven approach to stylistic identificationaccepted for oral presentation at the LSA 2015 annual meeting in Portland.
My dissertation, Persistence in the production of linguistic variation, is now available.