Co-existence of Latin and Spanish in Colonial Peru. Historical Linguistics, Sociolinguistics, and Phonetics.
PhD in Sociolinguistics from Heriot-Watt University, Edinburgh, UK. My research interests centre on sociolinguistics includimg language policies and planning, family language policy, English language teaching (ELT), foreign language teaching (FLT) and minority issues, .
General linguistics, Arabic linguistics, applied linguistics, teaching and learning language, applied sociolinguistics, onomastics
Historiography of Linguistics
Sociolinguistics, language contact, bilingualism, language use and attitudes, qualitative methodology, ethnographic research.
Spanish, Valencian, English.
Medieval Literature, Multilingualism, Chaucer, Gower, Hoccleve, Kempe, Translation Studies, Disability Studies, Sociolinguistics, Material Culture, Digital Humanities
Medieval Cultural Studies, Translation Theory, Medieval Hispanism, Postcolonial Medievalism, Romance Philology, Sociolinguistics, Language and Gender, Queer Theory, Hungarian Studies, Holocaust Studies, Memoir, Literature and Folklore, Gender Studies.
Dr Heather Froehlich is the Literary Informatics Librarian at the rank of Assistant Librarian at Penn State University. Her work draws heavily on corpus stylistics, historical sociolinguistics, literary linguistics, and digital humanities.
I’m a Ph.D. candidate in specializing in Japanese sociolinguistics at The Ohio State University. My research is concerned with the perception and production of fictionalized speech styles, and the relationship that these styles have with characterological figures in popular media.
Schembri, A., Cormier, K., Fenlon, J. & Johnston, T. (forthcoming) An introduction to sign language linguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Schembri, A. & Lucas, C. (Eds.), (2015). Sociolinguistics and Deaf communities.Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Johnston, T. & Schembri, A. (2007). Australian Sign Language (Auslan): An introduction to sign language linguistics.Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Peer-reviewed journal articles
Hodge, G., Sekine, K., Schembri, A. & Johnston, T. (accepted). Comparing signers and speakers: Building a directly comparable co…
Adam Schembri is Reader in Linguistics in the Department of English Language & Linguistics at the University of Birmingham, UK. He completed a PhD in linguistics at the University of Sydney in 2002, worked at the University of Bristol 2000-2002, at the University of Newcastle (Australia) 2003-2005, and at the Deafness Cognition and Language Research Centre at University College London during 2006-2010, where he initiated the British Sign Language Corpus Project (www.bslcorpusproject.org). His research and teaching experience has encompassed a number of areas in sign language linguistics, including work on aspects of the lexicon, grammar and sociolinguistics of Auslan (Australian Sign Language) and British Sign Language. He is the co-author (with Trevor Johnston) of ‘Australian Sign Language (Auslan): An introduction to sign language linguistics’, and co-editor with Ceil Lucas of ‘Sociolinguistics and Deaf Communities’, both published by Cambridge University Press.