Accepted papers

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Papers accepted for presentation at the Tenth Creolistics Workshop    

1. Dany Adone (University of Cologne):

Reduplication in Creole and Sign languages


2. Dany Adone  (University of Cologne):

Verb Chains in Creole languages and Sign Languages


3. Philip Baker (Westminster University):

Innovation, economy, and elaboration in Mauritian and other creoles


4. Peter Bakker (Aarhus University):

Plains Indian Sign language: the Nature of the World’s Only Signed Interethnic Pidgincreole


5. Robert Borges (Aarhus University):

Songhay languages: a post-Creole language family?


6. Hugo Cardoso (University of Lisbon) & Eeva Sippola (Aarhus University/University of Bremen):

Adding the Malabar creoles to the Luso-Asian family


7. Ross Clark (University of Auckland): t.b.a.


8. Aymeric Daval-Markussen (Aarhus University):

On the complexity of creole languages


9. Molly Elizabeth Flaherty (University of Chicago):

The Birth of a Language: Is Nicaraguan Sign Language a Creole?


10. Guillaume Fon Sing (Université Paris 7):

Morphological and syntactical innovations in Mauritian Creole: extraction and analysis from regional French data


11. Olga Frąckiewicz (University of Warsaw):

African language structures in Nigerian Pidgin English


12. Kristoffer Friis Bøegh (Aarhus University), Peter Bakker (Aarhus University) & Aymeric Daval-Markussen (Aarhus University):

Stable features: Atlantic creoles are more European than African


13. Rachel Hendery (University of Western Sydney):

A historical mystery, tackled with a handful of recordings and an “inappropriate” method


14. Kathrin Klein (University of Cologne) & Dany Adone (University of Cologne):

Wh-questions in Lousiana Creole


15. Marivic Lesho (University of Bremen): Social factors in the development of the Cavite Chabacano vowel system


16. Carsten Levisen (Aarhus University):

Semantic Innovations in Creolization. The conceptual development of emotion words in Urban Bislama


17. John H. McWhorter (Columbia University):

Quirky case in creoles, or creolization as a quirky case


18. Susanne Maria Michaelis (MPI-EVA):

Interrogative constructions in creoles and sign languages


19. Damaris Neuhof (Justus-Liebig-University):

The Origin and Development of Tok Pisin: What the German Colonial Sources Tell us


20. Victoria A.S. Nyst (Leiden University), Margot van den Berg (Radboud University and University of Utrecht) & Jean-Jacques Tano Angoua (Leiden University):

Contact and morphology in Sign Languages and Creole Languages


21. Mikael Parkvall (Stockholm University):

The feature pool in pidginisation


22. Elena Perekhvalskaya (Institute for Linguistic Studies, St. Petersburg):

Russian-Chinese Pidgin and Russian “inter-languages”


23. Danae Perez-Inofuentes (University of Zurich):

Morphosyntactic innovations in Afro-Yungueño Spanish


24. Rajiv Rao (University of Wisconsin-Madison) & Sandro Sessarego (University of Texas-Austin):

On the Declarative Intonation Patterns of Two Afro-Hispanic Varieties


25. Sarah Roberts (Stanford University):

Diachronic development of endemic features in Hawai‘i Creole English: new insights on the role of substrate models


26. Adam Schembri (La Trobe University), Kearsy Cormier (University College London), Jordan Fenlon (University of Chicago) & Trevor Johnston (Macquarie University):

Sign languages and sociolinguistic typology


27. Viveka Velupillai (Justus-Liebig-University) & Magnus Huber (Justus-Liebig-University):

Creoles and sign languages in comparison with non-creole spoken languages: A preliminary survey