Slavstvuyte!

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In this episode, I had the honor to talk with yet another amazing professor, this time - from my own university. Prof. Newerkla & I chatted about contact between Czech & Slovak, but also what traces did they leave on Austrian German, as well as the language policy in Habsburg monarchy & much more!You can find prof. Newerkla’s work here.
I am very honored that I got the chance to talk to prof. Greenberg from the University of Kansas about various topics - his recent publications, features of Prekmurje dialect, language contact, language privilege and so much more! I enjoyed every moment of this interview, and I hope you will, too!Because prof. Greenberg is not only a linguist, but also a musician, this episode ends with a recommendation I got from him - ´´Dark eyes´´ by Oleg Timofeyev.To learn more about prof. Greenberg´s work, click here.
In this episode, I explored a minority language that kept one very interesting feature to this very day - Sorbian.P.S. Since Sorbian (both Upper and Lower) are small languages and the pronunciation was hard to find, it may be that /w/ is pronounced different, and I apologize for that. The transcript & a map can be found here.References:1. Gvozdanović, Jadranka. "Number in Sorbian with special reference to the dual." STUF-Language Typology and Universals 65.3 (2012): 280-295.2. Sussex, Roland, and Paul Cubberley. The Slavic languages. Cambridge University Press, 2006.3. Unger, Mike. Studien zum Dual: Eine Darstellung am niedersorbischen Neuen Testament des Miklawuš Jakubica (1548). Eine sprachwissenschaftliche Analyse. Peter Lang International Academic Publishers, 1998.
Although the quality of the sound in this episode is a bit lower than what you’re used to, I couldn’t miss the chance of  talking to these two amazing girls - Nina Tunteva & Viktorija Blazheska, founders of Jazicharnica, a blog about linguistics in Macedonian. I had a blast chatting  with them about their blog, Macedonian dialects, how my (Torlakian) dialect is close to Macedonian and many other things! You can find Nina & Viktorija on Instagram, Facebook & Twitter as well.
In episode #6, I am going to give you an overlook of Czech dialects, that can be split into two main categories - Bohemian and Moravian.The map of Czech dialects, as well as the transcript of this episode can be found here. References:1. Kosek, Pavel. "Česká nářečí." Historická mluvnice češtiny-překlenovací seminář (2014): 84-100.2. A script for VO Synchrone Sprachwissenschaft Tschechisch by Univ.-Prof. Mag. Dr. Stefan Michael Newerkla from University of Vienna
In this episode, we are going through phonetic, morphological and lexical differences of three major Russian dialects - Southern, Northern and Middle Russian. The map and this episode’s transcript can be found here.Interesting videos about this topic can be found here and here.Bibliography:1.   Kasatkin, L.L. Russkaja dialektologija. Moskva. 1989. 2.   Machalov, A.S. Russkaja dialektologija: terorija i praktika. Vladimir. 2013. 3.   Požarickaja, Sof'ja K. Russkaja Dialektologija. Moskva: Izdat. Moskovskogo U, 1997 4.   Zaharova, K.F. und Orlova, V.G. Dialektologičeskaja karta russkogo jazyka. 1964. 
In this episode, Josh Rocchio is going to help me find out what are the characteristics of Littoral, Panonian and Rovte dialects of Slovene. Thank you again, Josh, for joining me! CSBa6Pbtgik5TiGfm7z8
This episode is going to cover basic characteristics of four out of seven Slovene regional dialects - Styrian, Lower & Upper Carniolan and Carinthian. Link to the map of Slovene dialects, as well as the transcript to this week's episode can be found here.Literature:1. Kolarič, Rudolf. Slovenska narečja in Jezik in slovstvo, II/1956–1957 (1957): 247-254.2. Logar, Tine. Slovenski dialekti-osnovni vir za rekonstrukcijo razvoja slovenskega jezika in Hrvatski dijalektološki zbornik 9 (1995): 53-59.Videos (in Slovene, though) about Slovene dialects can be found here.
In this episode, we continue discussing future tense in other two groups of Slavic languages, and we are determinate to find out whether the phenomenon we found in Slovene is just an exception or does it have something in common with other Slavic languages. Transcript of this episode can be found here.Literature:  Błaszczak, Joanna, et al. "The riddle of ‘future tense’in Polish." Future Times, Future Tenses, eds. Philippe De Brabanter, Mikhail Kissine, and Saghie Sharifzadeh (2014): 165-204. Dahl, Östen. "The grammar of future time reference in European languages." Tense and Aspect in the Languages of Europe 6 (2000): 309-328. Danylenko, Andrii. "Is there any inflectional future in East Slavic? A case of Ukrainian against Romance reopened." Grammaticalization in Slavic Languages: From Areal and Typological Perspectives, Sapporo (2011): 147-177. Migdalski, Krysztof Marek. The syntax of compound tenses in Slavic. Diss. External Organizations, 2006.Toyota, Junichi, and Melisa Mustafovic. "Grammatical voice and tense-aspect in Slavic." Passivization and Typology (2006).   
In this episode, we are going to be talking a bit more about how future tense is built in South Slavic languages. Be aware - one of them does it differently! You want to find out which one? Join us!Transcript of this episode can be found hereReferences:Mišeška Tomić, Olga. The syntax of the Balkan Slavic Future tenses in  Lingua 114 (2004). p. 517–542 Migdalski, Krysztof Marek. The syntax of compound tenses in Slavic. Diss. External Organizations, 2006.
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Podcast Details

Created by
Dina Stankovic
Podcast Status
Active
Started
Dec 14th, 2020
Latest Episode
Feb 15th, 2021
Release Period
Weekly
Episodes
10
Avg. Episode Length
20 minutes
Explicit
No
Order
Episodic
Language
English
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