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Programme

 Thursday, 4 May
0900 - 0950 registration
0950 - 1000 opening
 Session 1: Grammaticalization
1000 - 1030The development of infinitival complementation in a Malay contact variety
Peter Slomanson
University of Tampere, Tampere, Finland
1030 - 1100Allative-to-Future Grammaticalization in Malayic
David Gil and Eitan Grossman
Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History, Jena, Germany & Hebrew University, Jerusalem, Israel
1100 - 1130 refreshments
 Session 2: Grammatical Voice
1130 - 1200Voice selection of in Indonesian: the case of the Bali dialect
Atsuko Utsumi
Meisei University, Tokyo, Japan
1200 - 1230The Malay verbal prefix meN- and its functions
Nur Atiqah Othman and František Kratochvíl
Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
1230 - 1300Verb Subcategorization: -kan and -i suffixing verbs in Malay and Indonesian
Nur Amirah Binte Khairul Anuar, Hannah Choi and František Kratochvíl
Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
1300 - 1400 lunch
 Session 3: Grammar and Lexicon
1400 - 1430The Color Vocabulary Difference of Betawi People in Jakarta and Bekasi: Betawi Identity Documentation
Satwiko Budiono and Dindadari Arum Jati
Universitas Indonesia, Depok, Indonesia
1430 - 1500Malay adverb lagi
Siaw-Fong Chung and Suit Ching Soon
National Chengchi University, Taipei, Taiwan
1500 - 1530The development of plural-marking expressions in Malay-English bilingual child
Rabiah Tul Adawiyah Mohamed Salleh* , Satomi Kawaguchi°, Caroline Jones° & Bruno Di Biase°
*°Western Sydney University, Bankstown, Australia & *International Islamic University, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
1530 - 1600 refreshments
 Session 4: Corpus and Computational Linguistics
1600 - 1630Building the Kamus Besar Bahasa Indonesia (KBBI) Database and Its Online Application
David Moeljadi
Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
1630 - 1700Building a Tokenizer for Indonesian
David Moeljadi and Hannah Choi
Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
1700 - 1730Reclassifying the Leipzig Corpora Collection for Malay/Indonesian
*Hiroki Nomoto, °Shiro Akasegawa and *Asako Shiohara
*Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Tokyo, Japan & °Lago Institute of Language, Shiga Japan
 Friday, 5 May
 Session 5: Sumatra and the Peninsula
1000 - 1030The Kedah Malay Dialects Spoken Among Thai Speakers in Langkawi and Satun: A Preliminary Study
Nor Hashimah Jalaluddin and Zaharani Ahmad
Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia, Bangi, Malaysia
1030 - 1100A Study of Articulation of Vowel Sounds to Trace Impact of Malay language on Malaysian Variety of English
Furrakh Abbas
University of Management and Technology, Lahore, Pakistan
1100 - 1130 refreshments
 Session 6: Borneo
1130 - 1200Ibanic dialecology: particle, wave and field
Karl Anderbeck
Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia, Bangi, Malaysia
1200 - 1230Markers and Indicators of Sabah Malay
Jane Wong Kon Ling
Universiti Malaysia Sabah, Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia
1230 - 1300Language choice and use among Sino-native families in Penampang, Sabah
Jane Wong Kon Ling and Cheong Shaw Mei
Universiti Malaysia Sabah, Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia
1300 - 1400 lunch
 Session 7: Wallacea
1400 - 1430The use of superlative in Kupang Malay
June Jacob
Artha Wacana Christian University, Kupang, Indonesia
1430 - 1500A systemic functional linguistic analysis of clauses relationship in written text of Luke gospel, New Testament using Kupang Malay
Magdalena Ngongo
Artha Wacana Christian University, Kupang, Indonesia
1500 - 1530Development of two definite marking strategies in Manado Malay
Asako Shiohara* and Anthony Jukes°
*Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Tokyo, Japan & °University of the South Pacific, Suva, Fiji
1530 - 1600 refreshments
 Session 8: Papua
1600 - 1630e
David Gil
Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History, Jena, Germany
1630 - 1700Singla handclaps in Papuan Malay — Why some of them avoid stress
Angela Kluge
SIL, Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia
 Saturday, 6 May
 Session 9: Political Discourse
1000 - 1030The lexicon of 'peace' in Indonesian
Antonia Soriente
University of Naples "L'Orientale", Naples, Italy
1030 - 1100Conceptual Metaphors for ‘Kafir’, also known as non-Muslim, in Contemporary Jakartan Political Discourse
Tessa Yuditha
Atma Jaya University, Jakarta, Indonesia
1100 - 1130 refreshments
 Session 10: Discourse
1130 - 1200Evidential Lihat ‘See’ as Stance Marker in Conversational Indonesian: A Socio-interactional Analysis
Juliana Wijaya* and Foong Ha Yap°
*UCLA, Los Angeles, CA, USA & °Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Hong Kong
1200 - 1230The Intonational Realization of Information Structure in Singapore Malay
Nur Izhihar Ismail and František Kratochvíl
Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
1230 - 1300Querying the spoken/written register continuum through Indonesian electronic communications
Claudia Brugman and Thomas Conners
University of Maryland, College Park, MD, USA
1300 - 1400 lunch
 Session 11: Discourse
1400 - 1430Category as Person Reference in Flirtatious Indonesian Conversation
Kadek Ratih Dwi Oktarini* and Luke Kang Kwong Kapathy°
*°Nanyang Technological University, Singapore & *State Polytechnic of Bali, Denpasar, Indonesia
1430 - 1500A cognitive grammar account of kita’s pronominal usage in Malay talk shows
Toshiko Yamaguchi
University of Malaya, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
1500 - 1530Linguistic features of narratives on tragic experiences in Indonesia
Yoshimi Miyake
Akita University, Akita, Japan
1530 - 1600 refreshments
 Session 12:
1600 - 1620business meeting

1620 - 1630 closing

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Page last modified: 26 April 2017, Melbourne