CUNY CONFERENCE ON THE WORD
The Graduate Program in Linguistics at the CUNY Graduate Center and the CUNY Phonology Forum cosponsored the CUNY
Conference on the Word January 14-15, 2010. This page lists all the papers in alphabetical order by first author.
This includes abstracts and audio files for the papers, abstracts for the posters, and, in some cases, handouts, power
point files, and full papers.
If you would to visit the page announcing the conference and which contains the schedule and other useful information,
please click here: word_old.php
LISTEN TO THE TALKS, READ THE HANDOUTS AND ABSTRACTS! (Full papers in some cases.)
Clicking on the name of the paper below will lead you to the abstract. For the sound files and other material, please follow the links as indicated.
- Balci, Ercan. University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. "Word" in Government Phonology. Listen to his talk.
- Barlow, Jessica A, Sonya L. Pruitt, & Amanda R. Keare. San Diego State University. The phonotactics of "Zero-S" in AAE-speaking children: word boundary effects. Listen to their talk. See their handout.
- Billings, Loren A. National Chi Nan University. Tagalog Adverbial (Not Pronominal) Clitics Are Phrasal Affixes. Listen to his talk.
- Blevins, Juliette. Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology. Prosodic domains across time and space. Listen to her talk.
- Blumenfield, Lev. Carleton University. Empirical support for minimality-driven moraic coercion. Listen to his talk. See his handout.
- Duanmu, San. University of Michigan. Huili Zhang. Peking University & University of Michigan. Phonology and the Chinese lexicon. Listen to his talk. See his handout.
- Fabb, Nigel. University of Strathclyde. The linguistics of surprise. Listen to his talk. See his paper.
- Halicki, Shannon. West Liberty University. French word transformations: a comparison of Native/L2 learner judgments. Listen to her talk.
- Kaplan, Abby. UC Santa Cruz. How much homophony is normal?. Listen to her talk. See her handout.
- Malpas, Deborah, Linda Wheeldon. University of Birmingham. Aditi Lahiri. University of Oxford.
Phonological word structure: evidence from Dutch and English phrases. Listen to her talk. See her slides.
- Marantz, Alec. New York University. Deconstructing Words. Listen to his talk.
- Marczak, Anna. Adam Mickiewicz. Everything you ever wanted to know about stress acquisition in PE but were afraid to ask..
- McGinnis, Martha. University of Calgary. Evidence for the syntactic attachment of -able.. Listen to her talk. See her handout.
- Nasukawa, Kuniya. Tohoku Gakuin University. Word final patterns in Japanese: a mono-strattal approach. Listen to his talk. See his handout.
- Oda, Toshihiro. Fukuoka University. Investigating present-day English syllabic consonants and the word-specific difference on the number of syllables: three motivations.. Listen to his talk.
- Post da Silveira, Amanda. Federal University of Santa Maria. Epenthesis as a repair strategy influencing EFL word stress assignment..
- Strycharczuk, Patrycja. University of Manchester. Epenthesis as a repair strategy influencing EFL word stress assignment. Listen to her talk. See her slides.
- Tenny, Carol. Semantic Compaction Systems. Katharine J. Hill. University of Pittsburgh AAC English-speakers using an engineered word user-interface. Listen to her talk.
- Thompson, Becky Butler. Cornell University.The sesquisyllable as a disyllabic word. Listen to her talk. See her handout.
- Trommer, Jochen and Eva Zimmermann. University of Leipzig. Blends as Word Templates. Listen to their talk. See their handout.
- Ussishkin, Adam. University of Arizona Lexical access in Maltese and Hebrew: the intersection of corpus linguistics and psycholinguistics. Listen to his talk. See his handout. See his slides.
- van der Hulst, Harry. University of Connecticut.Word phonology is recursive. Listen to his talk. See his paper.
- Veloso, João and Pedro Tiago Martins. University of Porto.Phonotactic constraints and word demarcation in romance. See their handout. See their poster.
- Welch, Nicholas. University of Calgary.The end of the verb is nigh: a convergence of domains in Tlicho Yatii. Listen to his talk.
Chuck Cairns, CUNY, and Eric Raimy University of Wisconsin
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