Olu Popoola, a PhD researcher at CCR, has launched OutLiar, a deception blog that showcases investigative linguistic techniques and explores instances of (alleged) duplicity, doublespeak and disinformation in global affairs past and present.
Professor Susan Hunston will travel to Guangdong University of Guangzhou City to deliver a five day workshop.
Read more about the beginning of the collaboration between the CLiC and GLARE projects with the Cadbury Research Library. The collaboration was kicked off with a seminar for library staff, introducing the CLiC web app and the opportunities it can offer to students, staff and visitors.
New words in American English tend to develop in five regional linguistic 'hotspots' before spreading across the United States and beyond, a new study reveals.
Professor Susan Hunston will deliver the 32nd SAAL Lecture on Thursday 11 October 2018 at the National University of Singapore.
Writing for the Birmingham Brief, Professor Jack Grieve, Professorial Fellow in Corpus Linguistics in the Department of English Language and Linguistics examines the challenge of fake news, and how the language used in it could be the key to its detection.
In this guest post on the CLiC Dickens Blog, Colette Ramuz explores textual patterns related to the mouth in a subsection of the CLiC corpus of Dickens's Novels.
Professor Susan Hunston is giving a plenary talk at this year's Teaching and Language Corpora Conference (TaLC), which will take place on 18-21 July 2018 at the University of Cambridge.
Dr Matteo Fuoli invited to give a plenary talk at this summer's Association for Business Communication Regional Conference for Europe, Africa, and Middle East.
In this guest post on the CLiC Dickens Blog Heather Froehlich shows that digital humanities is not all about big data but can also provide useful insights on a smaller scale. She demonstrates this with a case study of Kate Chopin's novella The Awakening.
Professor Stefan Evert (University of Erlangen-Nuremberg) delivered the 2018 Sinclair Lecture.
In this guest post on the CLiC Dickens Blog teacher Claire Stoneman shares her passion for Victorian literature with a case study of servants and agency in The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde.