Aktualności

Amazonian languages - lecture

12.01.2021

Chamelinguon Language and Culture Club zaprasza na wykład prof. Jaime Peña z Uniwersytetu w Limie pt. “A foray into Amazonian languages, their diversity and contact”. Wykład odbędzie się 15 stycznia o godz. 18:00 (przez Zoom). Formularz rejestracyjny dostępny jest tutaj:

https://forms.gle/B2p2Q4ykbiSzmw199

Link do spotkania zostanie wysłany osobom zarejestrowanym pół godziny przed spotkaniem. Autorką plakatu jest studentka IFA Julia Białecka.

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Linguistic illusions - wykład otwarty

04.01.2021

Koło naukowe Chamelinguon Language and Culture Club zaprasza na wykład dr Anny Czypionki z Uniwersytetu w Konstancji pt. "Linguistic illusions at the interfaces of syntax, semantics and pragmatics".

Prelekcja odbędzie się 8 stycznia o godz. 18:00 na platformie zoom.

Osoby zainteresowany prosimy o rejestrację (link do spotkania zostanie przesłany zarejestrowanym osobom pół godziny przed spotkaniem):

https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSdoJ_14L_NaoD4JTVJ87cQ-g6bEASUpFY6IJR3bt9BeLxSUuA/viewform?usp=sf_link

W załączeniu plakat autorstwa studentki IFA Julii Białeckiej.

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Konkursie na najlepsze tłumaczenie tekstu naukowego

21.12.2020

Katedra Lingwistyki Stosowanej Uniwersytetu Rzeszowskiego zaprasza studentów do wzięcia udziału w konkursie tłumaczeniowym. Szczegóły poniżej: FIN_KONKURS TDK 2020.doc

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Word stress perception - lecture

15.12.2020

We would like to invite you to a talk by Dr Karolina Bros (University of Warsaw) titled "The phonetics and phonology of word stress perception - neurophysiological evidence". The lecture will relate to her recent study published in the Journal of Neuroscience. It will be held this Friday at 6 pm via Zoom. The registration form is available here:

https://forms.gle/s73RA3ZFK7etZRma8

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Online lecture by Prof. Neil Cohn

07.12.2020

On 21 January 2021 at 5 pm, Neil Cohn will give an online lecture titled "The Visual Language of Comics". Please sign up here: https://forms.gle/QA8THcSixLgvbiQT6

Lecture outline: Drawings and sequential images are an integral part of human expression dating back at least as far as cave paintings, and in contemporary society appear most prominently in comics. Just how is it that our brains understand this deeply rooted expressive system? I will present a provocative theory: that the structure and cognition of drawings and sequential images is similar to language. Building on contemporary theories from linguistics and cognitive psychology, Prof. Cohn will argue that comics are “written in” a visual language of sequential images that combines with text. Like spoken and signed languages, visual narratives use a systematic visual vocabulary, strategies for combining these patterns into meaningful units, and a hierarchic grammar governing coherent sequential images. We will explore how these basic structures work, what cross-cultural research shows us about diverse visual languages of the world, and what the newest neuroscience research reveals about the overlap of how the brain comprehends language, music, and visual narratives. Altogether, this work opens up a new line of research within the linguistic and cognitive sciences, raising intriguing questions about the connections between language and the diversity of humans’ expressive behaviors in the mind and brain.

Bio: Neil Cohn is an American cognitive scientist best known for his research on the overlap in (neuro)cognition between graphic communication and language. He is the author of 2 graphic novels, over 70 academic papers, and 3 academic books, among these The Visual Language of Comics (2013) which establishes a foundation for the scientific study of the linguistics and cognition of comics’ structure. He received his PhD in cognitive psychology at Tufts University working with linguist Ray Jackendoff, and is currently an assistant professor at the Department of Cognition and Communication at Tilburg University in The Netherlands.

More informationhttps://www.tilburguniversity.edu/staff/n-cohn
http://www.visuallanguagelab.com/    

 

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