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Change and Variation in Canada 9 Changement et variation au

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Change and Variation in Canada 9
University of Ottawa • May 7-8 2016
70 Laurier avenue East, room 509
Changement et variation au Canada 9
Université d’Ottawa • 7-8 mai 2016
70 avenue Laurier est, pièce 509
Saturday May 7 • Samedi 7 mai
8:00-8:45
Registration and breakfast • Inscription et déjeûner
8:45-9:00
Welcoming remarks • Mot de bienvenue
9:00-9:30
Comparisons across the
pond: Canadian varieties
and their European
counterparts
Chair: Shana Poplack
9:30-10:00
10:00-10:30
Going back to the source: A comparative analysis of the expression of necessity in Hexagonal and Quebec French
Laura Kastronic • University of Ottawa
L’expression de la référence temporelle au futur dans les textos québécois et belges
Mireille Tremblay1, Hélène Blondeau2 & Emmanuelle Labeau3 • 1Université de Montréal, 2University of Florida, 3Aston University
This seems to be on the way out: Covariants of seem subordination in Canadian and British English
Marisa Brook • University of Toronto
10:30-10:50
Coffee break • Pause café
10:50-11:20
Investigating language
contact
Chair: Stephen Levey
(Why) is code-switching sometimes a predictor of contact effects?
Ruth Maddeaux1, Paulina Lyskawa2, Emilia Melara1 & Naomi Nagy1 • 1University of Toronto, 2University of Maryland
Phonological variability:
Insights from North
American varieties
Chair: Sali Tagliamonte
Emerging structure in vowel-to-vowel coarticulation: Indications of changes to the Canadian French vowel system in apparent time
Jeffrey Lamontagne • McGill University
11:20-11:50
11:50-12:20
12:20-12:50
Codeswitches or borrowings: Who cares? Evidence from English lone-origin nouns in Lebanese Arabic
Nahed Mourad • University of Ottawa
Cross-Roads at the Linguistic Market: Canadian Raising and Post-Vocalic-R on Mount Desert Island
M.J. Antiqua-Parlee • Memorial University of Newfoundland
12:50-2:00
Lunch (on your own) • Dîner (libre)
2:00-2:30
Discourse-pragmatic
variation and change in
Canada’s national languages
Chair: Alex D’Arcy
2:30-3:00
3:00-3:30
Like in the Adjective Phrase: Queering ongoing change in Toronto, Canada
Alexah Konnelly • University of Toronto
L’usage des marqueurs discursifs en français laurentien: le cas des variantes mais vs. ben
Claire Djuikui Dountsop • Université de Montréal
Just a stereotype, eh?
Brianne Suss • University of Toronto
CVC 9 • 2
3:30-3:50
Coffee break • Pause café
3:50-4:20
Beyond English: Morphosyntactic variability in other
languages
Chair: Naomi Nagy
4:20-4:50
4:50-5:20
6:00-
Agreeing to disagree: The lexical effect on past participle gender agreement in French
Suzanne Robillard • University of Ottawa
Subject-verb order in Jordanian Arabic: A variationist approach
Ekab Al-Shawashreh • University of Ottawa
Patterns of futurity: A variationist study of future temporal reference in spoken Italian
Salvatore Digesto • University of Ottawa
Networking activity • Activité de réseautage
Sunday May 8 • Dimanche 8 mai
8:30-9:00
Breakfast • Déjeûner
9:00-9:30
Language change
Chair: Nathalie Dion
Continuing our study of stable variation: The Role of continuous factor groups
Shayna Gardiner • University of Toronto
9:30-10:00
Stative possessives in Newfoundland English – A tale of two cities
Ismar Muhic • Memorial University of Newfoundland
10:00-10:30
Three Early Modern English Ladies
Mary Aksim • University of Toronto
10:30-11:00
Revitalizing old relatives: Evidence from Early and Late Modern English (1571-1796)
Stephen Levey • University of Ottawa
11:00-11:20
Coffee break • Pause café
11:20-11:50
Really amazing and totally
cool: Intensifiers, adjectives
and semantic change in
Canadian English
Chair: Gerard Van Herk
11:50-12:20
12:20-12:50
A variationist analysis of intensifiers in cooking shows
Mariana Hernandez-Hernandez • Memorial University of Newfoundland
Great, cool, and amazing: Adjectives of positive evaluation in Canadian English
Katharina Pabst1, Sali A. Tagliamonte2 & Students of 2015 LSA Summer Institute • 1University of Buffalo, 2University of Toronto
A ‘little’ story from Northern Ontario: Semantic variation in the linguistic system
Sali A. Tagliamonte & Ruth Maddeaux • University of Toronto
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