Emagister Eventos

ICOME 8 (Eighth International Conference on Middle English)

  • Fechas:

    Del 02/05/13 al 03/05/13

  • Lugar:

    Hemiciclo, Facultad de Letras (Campus de La Merced), Murcia, España (mapa)

Web del evento

Descripción ↑ subir

ICOME es un evento bienal que reúne a investigadores interesados en el estudio de la lengua inglesa del periodo 1100-1500 y de sus manifestaciones textuales y literarias. Se trata del único congreso mundial específico de este ámbito de investigación, y, en virtud de su especialización, suele convocar a participantes procedentes de todo el mundo, muchos de ellos de primera fila. Otra cualidad del congreso es su interdisciplinariedad, promotora del intercambio de ideas y proyectos entre investigadores de áreas afines relativas a este periodo, como la lingüística histórica, los estudios culturales/literarios y los estudios textuales. La celebración de los congresos ICOME no está promovida por ninguna sociedad ad hoc; es, con todo, un evento académico bien asentado, que cuenta ya con siete ediciones desde 1994: Rydzyna (Polonia, 1994), Helsinki (1997), Dublín (1999), Viena (2002), Nápoles (2005), Cambridge (2008) y Lviv (Ucrania, 2011).

El congreso está organizado por los miembros del grupo de investigación E-020-11 (“Filología inglesa y lingüística histórica”) y otros profesores del Dpto. de Filología Inglesa de la Universidad de Murcia. Contamos también con la colaboración de profesores de las universidades de Málaga y Jaén. Su celebración cuenta con la aprobación de la Facultad de Letras (29-5-2012), el Consejo de Gobierno (21-12-2012) y el Consejo Social (27-12-2012) de la Universidad de Murcia. El programa provisional del evento (que adjunto) contempla la participación de cuatro conferenciantes plenarios de excelente reputación científica: Dr. Herbert Schendl (Universidad de Viena), Dr. Vincent Gillespie (Universidad de Oxford), Dra. Terttu Nevalainen (Universidad de Helsinki) y Dra. Mª José López Couso (Universidad de Santiago de Compostela). Se prevén también diez sesiones paralelas de comunicaciones, con unos 40-45 ponentes procedentes de Alemania, Austria, Estados Unidos, Finlandia, Hungría, Japón, Noruega, Polonia, Reino Unido, Rusia, Suecia, Suiza y Ucrania, además de las universidades de Huelva, Las Palmas, Málaga, Murcia y Sevilla, en nuestro país.

Lugar ↑ subir

Programa ↑ subir

2
May 2013
  • 07:30 - 08:00
    Opening ceremony

    Inauguración del congreso

  • 08:00 - 09:00
    Plenary session 1

    Herbert Schendl (University of Vienna, Austria)

    Multilingualism, multilingual texts and language shift in late medieval England

  • 09:00 - 09:30
    Coffee break

    Coffee break

     

  • 09:30 - 11:30
    Paper sessions 1 and 2

     

    Paper session 1: Languages in contact in Middle English

    Melanie Borchers (University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany) ‘Que ma lange lor est salvaige’: The status of French in Medieval England

    Janne Skaffari (University of Turku, Finland) Vbi est tesaurus: Patterns of code-switching in post-Conquest texts

    Laura Wright (University of Cambridge, UK) Middle English wills – whose language?

    Angelika Lutz (University of Erlangen, Germany) The stratal role of the Old Norse loans in Middle English: new questions and explanations

    Paper session 2: Middle English syntax

    Francisco Alonso Almeida & Elena Quintana Toledo (University of Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Spain) The status of may in Middle English medical writing

    Artur Bartnik (Catholic University of Lublin, Poland) Headless free relatives in Old English

    Andrzej Łęcki (University of KraKow, Poland) Purposive so that in Middle English

    Reiko Ito (Tokiwa University, Japan) The French influence on multiple negation in Middle English: a corpus-based study

     

  • 11:30 - 13:30
    Lunch

    Lunch

  • 13:30 - 15:00
    Paper sessions 3 and 4

     

    Paper session 3: Middle English dialects

    Mª José Carrillo Linares (University of Huelva, Spain), The investigation of lexical variation as a means to identify genealogical relationships: the case of The Prick of Conscience

    Hanna Rutkowska (Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznan, Poland), Late medieval dialectal spellings in the early sixteenth-century editions of the Kalender of Shepherdes

    Merja Stenroos & Kjetil V. Thengs (University of Stavanger, Norway), Middle English legal documents and the geography of written dialects

     

    Paper session 4: Middle English syntax: word order

    Mª Francisca Buys Lerma (Open University, Málaga, Spain) & Concha Castillo (University of Málaga, Spain),  On the V2 type that disappears in ME

    Ireneusz Kida (University of Silesia, Poland), A corpus-based analysis of the dynamism of word order changes in the Middle English period

    Theo Vennemann (University of Munich, Germany), On the rise of VO and SV order in Middle English

     

  • 15:00 - 15:15
    Coffee break

    Coffee break

  • 15:15 - 16:15
    Plenary session 2

    Terttu Nevalainen (University of Helsinki, Finland)

    Sociolinguistic perspectives on variation in late Middle English

3
May 2013
  • 06:30 - 08:30
    Paper sessions 5 and 6

    Paper session 5: Middle English literary texts

    Minako Nakayasu (Hamamatsu University School of Medicine, Japan), Spatio-temporal systems in A Treatise on the Astrolabe

    Matti Peikola (University of Turku, Finland), Liturgical paratexts: Old Testament lectionaries in Middle English New Testaments

    Liliana Sikorska (Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznan, Poland), ’Lordinges’, he seyd ‘what to red? / Me haþ ben don a gret misdeede’ or on pride and prejudice in The King of Tars

    Kristin Lynn Cole (Penn State York University, USA), Did William Langland write William of Palerne?: An exercise in forensic metrics

    Paper session 6: Middle English morphology

    Ryuichi Hotta (Chuo University, Tokyo, Japan), The representativeness of the Laeme corpus and word frequency in early Middle English with special reference to the lexical diffusion of –s  pluralisation

    Paulina Kolasińska (Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznan, Poland), Late 11th and 12th century English morphology

    Nicole Studer-Joho (University of Zurich, Switzerland), 3inc and gunker: On Middle English oblique forms of the second person dual pronoun with initial /j/

    Takahiro Yamasaki (Chuo University, Japan), The survival of /n/ in min(e) and þin(e) in the language of Hand I of the Auchinleck manuscript

  • 08:30 - 09:00
    Coffee break

    Coffee break

  • 09:00 - 10:00
    Plenary session 3

    Vincent Gillespie ( Oxford University, UK)

    Fatherless Books: Authorship, Attribution and Orthodoxy in Later Medieval England

  • 10:00 - 12:00
    Paper sessions 7 and 8

    Paper session 7: Middle English phonology and morphology

    Gyöngyi Werthmüller (Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest, Hungary), Final -e in Gower’s and Chaucer’s monosyllabic premodifiers: a grammatical/metrical analysis

    Raymond Hickey (U. of Duisburg and Essen, Germany), Language contact and the sound system of Middle English: a reassessment

    Donka Minkova (U. of California at Los Angeles, USA), Did the principles of syllabification change in Middle English?

    Roger Lass (University of Cape Town, South Africa) & Margaret Laing (University of Edinburgh, UK), The early Middle English reflexes of Germanic *ik  — unpacking the changes

    Paper session 8: Editing and manuscript studies

    Nils-Lennart Johannesson (Stockholm University, Sweden), ‘Alphabetum Anglicum’: An analysis of the runic alphabet in the Ormulum MS

    David Moreno Olalla (University of Málaga, Spain), On a colophon of Oxford, Bodleian Library Additional A.106 — again!

    José Francisco Martín del Pozo (University of Málaga, Spain), Some linguistic features of Henry Daniel’s De Urinis (British Library MS Sloane 340)

    Laura Esteban-Segura (University of Murcia, Spain), The Málaga POS Tagger of Middle English: A presentation and Assessment

  • 12:00 - 13:30
    Lunch

    Lunch

  • 13:30 - 15:30
    Paper sessions 9 and 10

    Paper session 9:  Middle Scots

    Ragnhild Ljosland (University of the Highlands and Islands, UK), The establishment of Middle Scots in the Orkney Islands

    Keith Williamson (University of Edinburgh, UK), Historical dialectological remarks on the Scottish Legends on the Saints in Cambridge University Library, MS Gg.II.6

    Eva Zehentner (University of Vienna, Austria), -and vs. -ing: an account of non-finite constructions in Middle Scots

    • Mª Nieves Rodríguez Ledesma (University of Seville, Spain), The Northern Subject Rule in first person singular contexts in 14th and 15th-century Scots texts

    Paper session 10: Middle English semantics

    Michael Bilynsky (Ivan Franko Lviv National University, Ukraine), The diachronic reshuffling of constituents in the OED-reflected (de)verbal synonymy for Middle English

    Rafał Molencki (University of Silesia, Katowice, Poland), The competition between purvey and provide in Late Middle English

    Maria Volkonskaya (Lomonosov Moscow State University, Russia), On the origins and functions of synonyms in Middle English alliterative poetry

    Bozena Duda (University of Rzeszow, Poland), There are wenches and sluts, but no traces of cats or bats: on characteristics of the Middle English conceptualisation patterns within the conceptual category fallen woman

  • 15:30 - 15:45
    Coffee break

    Coffee break

  • 15:45 - 16:59
    Plenary session 4

    María José López-Couso (University of Santiago de Compostela, Spain)

    Exploring linguistic accretion: Middle English as a testing ground

  • 17:00 - 17:45
    Business meeting and closing ceremony

    Business meeting and closing ceremony

Ponentes ↑ subir

Herbert Schendl is retired Professor in English linguistics at the University of Vienna. His main research interests include the history of English, early language variation and change, multilingualism and historical code-switching. His book publications include Code-switching in Early English (with L. Wright, de Gruyter 2011), Rethinking Middle English (with N. Ritt, Lang 2005), Historical Linguistics (OUP 2001), A Complete Concordance to the Novels of John Lyly (Olms, 1986). He has also published numerous articles on Old English syntax and semantics, historical phonology and morphology, historical sociolinguistics, and more recently especially on historical code-switching.
See also: http://anglistik.univie.ac.at/staff/schendl/

Terttu Nevalainen is Professor of English Philology and the Director of the VARIENG Research Unit at the University of Helsinki. Her research and teaching are in historical sociolinguistics, corpus linguistics and the history of English. She is one of compilers of the Helsinki Corpus of English Texts and of the Corpus of Early English Correspondence. Her publications include An Introduction to Early Modern English (EUP, 2006), Historical Sociolinguistics (with Helena Raumolin-Brunberg; Pearson, 2003), and The Oxford Handbook of the History of English (with Elizabeth Traugott; OUP, 2012). She edits Neuphilologische Mitteilungen and the book series Oxford Studies in the History of English.
See also: http://www.helsinki.fi/varieng/people/varieng_nevalainen.html

Vincent Gillespie is J.R.R. Tolkien Professor of English Literature and Language at the University of Oxford. He is Executive Secretary of the Early English Text Society, and Series Editor of Exeter Medieval Texts and Studies. Recent publications include The Cambridge Companion to Medieval English Mysticism (2011); After Arundel: Religious Writing in Fifteenth-Century England (2011); Looking in Holy Books: Essays on Late-Medieval Religious Writing in England (2012)..
See also: http://www.english.ox.ac.uk/about-faculty/faculty-members/medieval/gillespie-professor-vincent

María José López-Couso is Senior Lecturer in the Department of English and German at the University of Santiago de Compostela, Spain, and a member of the Research Unit Variation, Linguistic Change and Grammaticalization. Her main research areas are morpho-syntactic and pragmatic change and grammaticalization processes in the history of English, with specific interests in the fields of clausal complementation, existential constructions, negation, and parentheticals. She has published extensively on these and other topics in journals like English Language and Linguistics, Folia Linguistica, Journal of Historical Pragmatics, Folia Linguistica Historica, and Journal of English Linguistics. She has also co-edited several volumes in the areas of historical linguistics (English historical syntax and morphology, Benjamins 2002; Information structure and syntactic change in the history of English, OUP 2012), and grammaticalization studies (Rethinking grammaticalization: New perspectives; Benjamins 2008); Theoretical and empirical issues in grammaticalization, Benjamins 2008).
See also: http://www.usc-vlcg.es/MXLC.htm

Eventos relacionados