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Programme

 Friday 13 June
0730 - 0820 registration
0820 - 0830 opening
 Session 1: Corpus Studies
0830 - 0900Narrative Structure of 'Frog Story' by Two Minang Speakers
Yusrita Yanti & Santi Kurniati
Universitas Bung Hatta, Padang, Indonesia; Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Padang, Indonesia
0900 - 0930Towards a Japanese-Indonesian Parallel Corpus: Translating the Balanced Corpus of Contemporary Written Japanese
Elga Strafella
National Institute for Japanese Language and Linguistics, Tokyo, Japan
0930 - 1000Text Transitivity in Matthew, New Testament Using Kupang Malay: A Systemic Functional Linguistic Analysis
Magdalena Ngongo
Universitas Kristen Artha Wacana, Kupang, Indonesia
1000 - 1030 refreshments
 Session 2: Political and Sociological
1030 - 1100The Law of 'Regional Autonomy' (Otonomi Daerah) - The Instrumentalization of Dialects and Languages in Endeavors to Establish New Governmental Units
Bernd Nothofer
Goethe-University, Frankfurt, Germany
1100 - 1130Language Attitudes in Indonesia: Application of the Matched=Guise Technique
Martina Rysová
Palacky University, Olomouc, Czech Republic
1130 - 1200Towards a History of Indonesian Slang
John Bowden
Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Jakarta, Indonesia
1200 - 1230Stance in Bandung: Youth Style and Indonesian in Urban West Java
Michael Ewing
University of Melbourne, Melbourne, Australia
1230 - 1400 lunch
 Session 3: Discourse and Pragmatics
1400 - 1430Top-down' or 'bottom-up'? The Linguistic Production of Verticality and the Reconfigurations of Bureaucratic Indonesian in the Era Reformasi
Aurora Donzelli
Sarah Lawrence College, Bronxville NY, USA
1430 - 1500Mapping Hedges and Tags in Colloquial Indonesian
Yoshimi Miyake
Akita University, Tokyo, Japan
1500 - 1530Information Status in Standard Indonesian
Asako Shiohara
ILCAA, Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Tokyo, Japan
1530 - 1600 refreshments
 Session 4: Historical
1600 - 1630Emotion Metaphors in Pre-Modern Malay Society
Poppy Siahaan
Universität zu Köln, Cologne, Germany
1630 - 1700Some Possibly 15th Century Surat-Type texts from Sumatra
Uli Kozok
Honolulu HI, USA
1700 - 1730Malayic and the Mekong-Mamberamo Linguistic Area
David Gil
Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Leipzig, Germany
 Saturday 14 June
 Session 5: Dialects in Comparison
0830 - 0900Belumpi: Makassarese Clitics in Makassar Indonesian
Anthony Jukes
CRLD, La Trobe University, Melbourne, Australia
0900 - 0930Mouse Chases Cat: Exploring Unexpected Word Order Patterns in Jakarta Indonesian and Kupang Malay Using Quantitative Methods
Tina Gregor
Universität Leipzig, Leipzig, Germany
0930 - 1000Colloquial Varieties in Comparison: Colloquial Jakartan Indonesian and Papuan Malay
Miriam Balzano
Universitā degli studi di Napoli "L'Orientale", Naples, Italy
1000 - 1030 refreshments
 Session 6: Number and Reduplication
1030 - 1100Is the Singular-Plural Number Distinction Clear-Cut in Papuan Malay?
Yusuf Sawaki
Center for Endangered Languages Documentation, Universitas Negeri Papua, Manokwari, Indonesia
1100 - 1130Reduplication in Modern Colloquial Jakartan Language: Characteristics and Typologies
Alfonso Cesarano
Universitā degli studi di Napoli "L'Orientale", Naples, Italy
1130 - 1200Reduplication in Indonesian: An Incarnation of Category Neutral Lexical Number
Solveiga Armoskaite & Scott Paauw
University of Rochester, Rochester NY, USA
1200 - 1230Acquisition of Reduplication in Indonesian: The Case Study of an Indonesian-Italian Bilingual Child
Antonia Soriente
Universitā degli studi di Napoli "L'Orientale", Naples, Italy
1230 - 1400 lunch
 Session 7: Verbal Constructions
1400 - 1430Serial Verb Constructions in Belangin
Alexander Adelaar
University of Melbourne, Melbourne, Australia, and Netherlands Institute for Advanced Study, Wassenaar, The Netherlands
1430 - 1500Pragmatic Meanings of Pair-Verb Constructions in Kupang Malay
June Jacob
Universitas Kristen Artha Wacana, Kupang, Indonesia
1500 - 1530Overgeneralization of ada in Heritage Ambon Malay in the Netherlands (Melayu Sini)
Francesca Moro
Radboud Universiteit, Nijmegen, The Netherlands
1530 - 1600 refreshments
 Session 8: Tense, Aspect, etc.
1600 - 1630A Parallel-Corpus Approach to sudah
Bruno Olsson & David Moeljadi
Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
1630 - 1700On Evidence for the Presence of a Tense Feature in Sri Lankan Malay Complementizers
Peter Slomanson
Radboud Universiteit, Nijmegen, The Netherlands
1700 - 1730Sempat
Alan Stevens
 Sunday 15 June
 Session 9: Grammar
0830 - 0900Scale and Modification in Indonesian
Suhendra Yusuf
Nusantara Islamic University, Bandung, Indonesia
0900 - 0930Modality of Bahasa Kualuh
Nuzwaty
Islamic University of North Sumatera, Medan, Indonesia
0930 - 1000Towards an Analysis of the Sentence-Final punya in Colloquial Malay
Hooi Ling Soh
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis MN, USA
1000 - 1030 refreshments
 Session 10: Referring to People and Places
1030 - 1100Pronouns and Other Person-Referring Items: Indonesian and Typological Implications
Thomas Conners
University of Maryland, College Park MD, USA
1100 - 1130A Compositional Analysis of Malay Anaphoric Expressions
Hiroki Nomoto
Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Tokyo, Japan
1130 - 1200Your Daughter' instead of 'My Wife' The Third Person's Reference in Indonesian Linguistic Politeness: A Case of North Sumatra Province
Sri Minda Murni & Mutsyuhito Solin
Universitas Negeri Medan, Medan, Indonesia
1200 - 1230Directionals and Spatial Deixis in the Malay Varieties of Eastern Indonesia
Scott Paauw
University of Rochester, Rochester NY, USA
1230 - 1400 lunch
 Session 11: The Peninsula
1400 - 1430Monosyllabic Loan Words in Patani Malay Dialect
Ruslan Uthai
Prince of Songkla University, Pattani, Thailand
1430 - 1500GIS Mapping of Dialect Variations in North Perak
Zaharani Ahmad, Nor Hashimah Jalaluddin & Yusmaniza Modh Yusoff
Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia, Bangi, Malaysia
1500 - 1530Malay Dialects in the Riverfront of Perak River: A Revisited
Nor Hashimah Jalaluddin, Zaharani Ahmad & Norlisafina Sanit
Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia, Bangi, Malaysia
1530 - 1600 refreshments
 Session 12: Sumatra
1600 - 1630Excrescent Nasals in Malayic Dialects of Western Sumatra
David Gil & Tim McKinnon
Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Leipzig, Germany; Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Jakarta, Indonesia
1630 - 1700Interior Sumatran Malayic: Macro-Trends in Linguistic Change
Tim McKinnon, Peter Cole, Gaby Hermon & Yanti
Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Jakarta, Indonesia; University of Delaware, Newark DE, USA; University of Delaware, Newark DE, USA; Universitas Katolik Atma Jaya, Jakarta, Indonesia
1700 - 1730The Phrasal Alternation in the Pondok Tinggi Dialect of Kerinci Across Generations
Ernanda
Universiteit Leiden, Leiden, The Netherlands
1730 - 1740 closing

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Page last modified: 16 April 2014, Melbourne