Conferences and Workshops
The Department of Linguistics hosts several regular conferences and workshops.
Texas Linguistics Society (Yearly Conference)
The Texas Linguistics Society conference is an entirely student-organized conference with a different theme each year. The three-day meeting is held annually in early November.
SALSA (Yearly conference)
The Symposium about Language and Society - Austin (SALSA) is entirely student-organized conference focusing on sociolinguistics and linguistic anthropology. It meets each year for three days in mid-April.
Congreso de Idiomas Indígenas de Latinoamérica / Conference on Indigenous languages of Latin America (Biennial conference)
The Congreso de Idiomas Indígenas de Latinoameréca / Conference on Indigenous Languages of Latin America is a three-day conference held in mid-October of every odd-numbered year, sponsored by the Center for Indigenous Languages of Latin America.
Past Conferences and Workshops
- Dynamics of Hunter-Gatherer Language Change, March 26-28, 2009
- Chronos 8: International Conference on Tense, Aspect, Mood, and Modality October 2-5, 2008.
Dedicated to the memory of Prof. Carlota S. Smith (1934-2007)
- 2nd Occasional Workshop Linguistics and Literature, April 2007
- Symposium on Endangered Languages of Amazonia, 2007
- CILLA-II Conference: Conference on Indigenous Languages of Latin America-II, 2005
- 4th Workshop on Discourse Structure, March 3-5, 2006
Past Texas Linguistics Society Conferences
- 2009: TLSXII
- 2007: The New Empiricism
- 2006: Computational Linguistics for Lesser Studied Languages
- 2005: MorphoSyntax of Underrepresented Languages
- 2004: Issues at the Semantics-Pragmatics Interface
- 2003: Dynamics, Coarticulation, Speech Production and Speech Perception
- 2002: Southwest Workshop in Optimality Theory
- 2001: The Role of Agreement in Natural Language
- 2000: Modality and Structure in Signed and Spoken Langauges
- 1999: Perspectives on Argument Structure
- 1998: Exploring the Boundaries Between Phonetics and Phonology
- 1997: The Syntax and Semantics of Predication