From a globally recognized leader in international criminal law and a leading linguistic scholar to a widely published neuroscientist, the 2016 Plumeri Awards for Faculty Excellence will be bestowed to 20 talented and visionary professors across William & Mary's campus.
A $2.6 million gift from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation is funding six pairs of professors who will guide unique interdisciplinary projects for three years.
Charity Hudley's new article in Slate Magazine discusses how English variation is not related to intelligence!
A summary of field-work courses offered by visiting professor Linda Lanz.
Several linguistics students take their research findings beyong the borders of William and Mary
William and Mary Linguistics in full force at the LSA conference.
Director of Linguistics Ann Reed is just the fourth English professor in 49 years to receive the Jefferson Award. She will be honored on Charter Day.
William and Mary Linguistics welcomes new member, Erin Ament, to the staff.
Our small linguistics program benefits greatly from the expertise, teaching, and research of visiting faculty.
Trying to explain Mandarin Chinese's grammatical system of classifiers to someone who has never encountered Mandarin before is difficult--just ask Jennifer Wilson '08.
Ten minutes before class is to begin, Laimis Kisielius sits on a table outside Room 106 in Tucker Hall. Up walks Rob Simmons, a senior from Arlington.
Anya Lunden and Ken Lacy have joined our program in leave-replacement positions.
Joe Dombroski’s work on the Timucua project was not prompted by a desire to resurrect another of the world’s disappearing languages.
The largest number of William and Mary students in nearly two decades will be studying abroad on Fulbright Scholarships this coming academic year.
Hannah Askin and Mackenzie Fama received grants this summer (2006) to study teacher attitudes towards African-American Vernacular English (AAVE).
Two linguists at William and Mary, Jack Martin and Ann Reed, both of whom are associate professors of English, are picking up the trail of a language that has not been spoken for centuries.
Linguistics major Emerson Odango (’05) knows that music can say more than words. That’s precisely why it is called the universal language.
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