Archived Events in the Linguistics Department

Date Speaker/Event Title Affiliation Event Type
9/18/2014 Edward J. Vajda Language and Genes Across Bering Strait: Dene-Yeniseian and the Peopling of the Americas Western Washington University Linguistics Lecture Series
9/10/2014 Clara Sherley-Appel Pied-piping without movement: Feature sharing and agreement competition in Turkish relative clauses UC Santa Cruz Brown Bag Talk
8/21/2014 New Student Orientation General Events
8/6/2014 Katharina Schuhmann Perceptual Learning in Second Language Learners Dissertation Defense
5/20/2014 Philip Dudchuk Mobile conversational interface: beyond Siri and Google Now General Rhetoric Guest Speaker
5/2/2014 Jeffrey Heinz University of Delaware Colloquium
4/30/2014 Vahideh Rasekhi Markedness and coda conditions in Azeri Stony Brook University Brown Bag Talk
4/25/2014 Norbert Hornstein A Program for the Minimalist Program University of Maryland Colloquium
4/25/2014 Ivana LaTerza The DP Category and Serbian Nominal Structure Stony Brook University Dissertation Defense
4/18/2014 Thomas Graf SBU Colloquium
4/16/2014 Teresa O'Neill Finiteness Without Tense in English Copular Clauses CUNY Brown Bag Talk
4/11/2014 Sam Alxatib CUNY Colloquium
4/4/2014 Magdalena Kaufmann University of Connecticut Colloquium
4/4/2014 Alexis Wellwood Comparatives, neodavidsonian University of Maryland Guest Speaker
4/2/2014 David Share Anglocentrism, Eurocentrism and Alphabetism in Current Reading Research and Practice: Toward a Universal Model of Literacy Learning Haifa University, Stony Brook University Brown Bag Talk
3/28/2014 Gaja Jarosz - [ˈga.ja][ˈja.rɔʂ] Yale University Department of Linguistics Colloquium
3/26/2014 Meet the Professor Undergrad Linguistics Club
3/14/2014 Jiwon Yun Stony Brook University Colloquium
3/12/2014 John Drury Things we can learn from the study of first language influences on second language processing Stony Brook University Brown Bag Talk
3/7/2014 Michael Ullman Do we learn language in the same brain systems that rats use to learn a maze? Evidence from a multidisciplinary investigation of first and second language Georgetown University Linguistics Lecture Series