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Programme

Click here, to download the preliminary programme as PDF. 

 

Eleventh Creolistics Workshop

Assessing old assumptions. New insights on the dynamics of contact languages

 

Thursday 23 March

8:30

REGISTRATION (ROOM 11)

9:00

WELCOME (ROOM 102)

ROOM

102 103

CHAIR

Viveka Velupillai

Carlos Benítez-Torres

9:30

Damaris Neuhof

(Justus Liebig University Giessen)

The impact of Second World War propaganda leaflets on Tok Pisin grammar and lexicon

Theresa Biberauer, Juliane Bockmühl & Sheena Shah

(University of Cambridge/Stellenbosch University; University of London)

Learning from commands: The case of Afrikaans and Namibian German

10:00

Martin Eberl

(LMU Munich)

Wantaim mo wantaim: a re-examination of the origin and functions of wantaim

Malcolm Finney

(California State University)

Contact Induced Changes Affecting the Sierra Leone Krio: Impact of Recent Migrations on the Restructuring of Krio Grammar

10:30

Sarah Roberts

(Stanford University)

Boarding schools and the earliest stage of creole genesis in Hawai’i

Ogechi Agbo & Ingo Plag

(Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf)

Is there a Nigerian Pidgin – Nigerian English continuum? An Empirical Study of Copula Constructions in ICE- Nigeria

11:00

COFFEE (ROOM 11)

ROOM

102 103

CHAIR

Peter Bakker

Susanne Maria Michaelis

11:30

Viveka Velupillai

(Justus Liebig University Giessen)

On the potential of a Mixed Language stage in Shetland

12:00

Brigitte Weber

(UNI Klagenfurt)

Anglo-Norman. An example of language contact and obsolescence

Alexander Laube

(LMU Munich)

Style in Bahamian (Creole) English – The case of be leveling

12:30

Rachel Selbach

(University of Amsterdam)

Lingua Franca the long-lived trade pidgin: Potential methodological and theoretical pitfalls in describing an extinct oral contact code

Olga Frackiewicz

(University of Warsaw)

Two types of creole-like predicates in Nigerian Pidgin English

13:00

LUNCH

ROOM

102 103

CHAIR

Eeva Sippola

Tonjes Veenstra

14:30

Peter Bakker

(Aarhus University)

350 years of Pidgin Carib

Aymeric Daval-Markussen

(Aarhus University)

Are creoles direct structural continuations of their lexifier?

15:00

Andrei Avram

(University of Bucharest)

Evidence of variation in early records of Nubi

Susanne Maria Michaelis

(Leipzig University)

Independent possessive person-forms are longer: Creole data support a universal trend

15:30

Mikael Parkvall

(Stockholm University)

Two rediscovered 19th century pidgins

Theresa Biberauer

(University of Cambridge/ Stellenbosch University)

Deceptively stable: Afrikaans V2

16:00

COFFEE (ROOM 11)

16:30

LANGUAGE DISCO (ROOM 12)


 

Friday 24 March

ROOM

102 103

CHAIR

Anthony Grant

Magnus Huber

9:30

Elena Perekhvalskaya

(ILI RAS, St.Petersburg)

Dictionaries of Kyahta Russian-based Pidgin

Christine Stuka

(Justus Liebig University Giessen)

Language use, attitudes and identity issues in Barbados

10:00

Eeva Sippola

(University of Bremen)

Assessing diachronic developments in Chabacano

10:30

COFFEE (ROOM 11)

ROOM

102 103

CHAIR

Malcolm Finney

Danae Perez

11:00

Magnus Huber

(Justus Liebig University Giessen)

The role of Liberian Kru labourers in the development of West African Pidgin English

11:30

Philip Baker

(University of Westminster)

What historical attestations of pidgin and creole features tell us about the evolution of contact languages

Carlos Benítez-Torres

(Payap University Thailand)

Suppletion of Songhay verb roots in Tagdal: A Northern Songhay language

12:00

Paul Roberge

(University of North Carolina)

The urban character of slavery at the Cape of Good Hope (1652-1795) and the transformation of a linguistic ecology

Melanie Brück

(University of Cologne)

From Monomodal to Multimodal: On the Importance of Adding Gestures to the Analysis of Creole Languages

12:30

LUNCH

ROOM

102 103

CHAIR

Andrei Avram

Adrienne Bruyn

14:00

Cefas van Rossem

(Radboud University Nijmegen)

Philological perspectives on authenticity and audience design of Virgin Islands Dutch Creole texts

Kathrin Brandt & Astrid Gabel

(University of Cologne)

Particular Particles in two French based Creoles

14:30

Armin Schwegler

(University of California, Irvine)

A century of false assumptions:

new ethnolinguistic insights into the early dynamics of Bozal speech in the Caribbean and beyond

Tonjes Veenstra

(ZAS Berlin)

Kreol Morisien as a Bantu language

15:00

Shuichiro Nakao

(Kyoto University)

Monogenesis Theory Reassessed: A View from Arabic Pidgins and Creoles

Guillaume Fon Sing

(Paris Diderot University)

Emergence of grammatical markers in Mauritian Creole. Is there a creole-specific reanalysis?

15:30

COFFEE (ROOM 11)

ROOM

102 103

CHAIR

Guillaume Fon-Sing

Armin Schwegler

16:00

Ana Paulla Mattos & Peter Bakker

(Aarhus University)

Are there creole features in Kalunga

(Afro-Brazilian) speech?

Marivic Lesho

(University of Bremen)

Social class and prestige in the development of Chabacano

16:30

Stephanie Hackert

(LMU Munich)

Memoirs from Central America: A linguistic analysis of personal recollections of West Indian laborers in the construction of the Panama Canal

Eduardo Tobar

(University of Vigo)

Creole languages on Facebook. The case of Zamboangueño Chabacano

17:00

Melvy Imami

(Justus Liebig University Giessen)

Bermuda's St. David’s dialect. A decreolised English variety?

Patrick Steinkrüger

(Georg August University Göttingen)

Philippine Spanish and Chabacano. Attrition, creolization and imperfect acquisition.

19:30

CONFERENCE DINNER

 


Saturday 25 March

ROOM

102

CHAIR

Cefas van Rossem

9:30

Danae Perez

(Universities of Bremen & Zurich)

How “simple” is the description of “simplified” contact varieties?

10:00

Lidia Federica Mazzitelli

(University of Bremen/University of Cologne)

Describing landscape in Tok Pisin and Nalik

10:30 COFFEE (ROOM 11)

ROOM

102

CHAIR

Viveka Velupillai

11:30

Anthony Grant

(Edge Hill University)

Sourcing components of the verb group in creoles and beyond: what we can learn from a rereading of APiCS

12:30

WRAP-UP, RESTAURANT ASPENDOS