UFSC » Programa de Pós-Graduação em Inglês
O PPGI tem por finalidade a formação e o aprimoramento de pesquisadores e docentes nas áreas de Estudos Linguísticos e Literários em inglês, com ênfase na Linguística Aplicada e nas Literaturas de Língua Inglesa.

Simpósio
Publicado em 24/08/2016 às 11:45

Simpósio – ‘Linguística Forense’

26 agosto 2016

Sala Machado de Assis, UFSC, Florianópolis

 

Parte 1. Sobre Autoria – Sala Machado de Assis – 10.00-12.30

Dr Marcelo Krokoscz – FECAP – Fundação Escola de Comércio Álvares Penteado

Plágio e a presunção do esclarecimento

Doutoranda Bruna Abreu – Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina

Plágio no meio acadêmico: a importância de medidas institucionais

Dr Rui Sousa-Silva – Universidade do Porto, Portugal

A linguística forense no combate ao cibercrime

Dr Malcolm Coulthard – Universidade de Aston, UK

The role of authorship analysis in righting miscarriages of justice

 

 *   *   *    *   *   *    *   *   *    *   *   *    *   *   * 

 

 

Parte 2. Mulheres e o Sistema Jurídica – Sala Machado de Assis –  14.30-16.30

Dra Carmen Rosa Caldas-Coulthard – Universidade de Birmingham, UK

Crime e gênero: representações multimodais e semióticas

Dra Debora de Carvalho Figueiredo – Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina

A visão judicial dos direitos das mulheres no discurso de acórdãos do TJSC sobre o aborto

Doutoranda Sabrina Jorge – Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina

Interrogando suspeitos de casos da Lei Maria da Penha

Evento
Publicado em 22/08/2016 às 12:04

O PPGI, PPGLg e  o LABLING convidam para o Seminário

Language use and language processing across the lifespan

Fundo Newton/FAPESC/CONFAP/REINO UNIDO

 

Data: 24/08/2016

Horário: 16h

Local: Sala Machado de Assis (CCE Bloco B – 4o. andar)

 

Language processing and use across the lifespan

Coordenadora: Mailce Borges Mota (UFSC/CNPq)

Debatedora: Roberta Pires de Oliveira (UFSC/CNPq)

 

Syntactic priming effects as measured in syntactic choices and the timing of sentence generation

Katrien Segaert (University of Birmingham)

Syntactic priming refers to the facilitation that occurs in syntactic processing when a syntactic structure is repeated across consecutive sentences (i.e. a prime and a target sentence). This has frequently been observed as a tendency to repeat passives across sentences. More recently, researchers have found that a target sentence with a repeated syntactic structure is also produced faster. I will present my most recent paper on syntactic priming (Segaert, Wheeldon & Hagoort, 2016, Journal of Memory and Language). In two behavioural experiments we investigated whether structural priming of production latencies are sensitive to the same factors known to influence structural priming of choices, using active/passive voice alternation in a picture description paradigm. The Two-stage Competition model (Segaert et al, 2014) is an integrated model of structural priming effects for both aspects of sentences generation, and predicts that structural priming effects on both choices and latencies will be modulated by: a) cumulativity (i.e. exposure to multiple primes vs. 1 prime), b) verb repetition between prime and target, and c) structure preference (i.e. the frequency with which the structure occurs in the language). In Experiment 1 we tested for immediate and long-lasting cumulative effects of structural priming. In choices we found priming for passives to be influenced by immediate and long-lasting cumulativity. In latencies we found priming for actives sensitive to long-lasting cumulativity. In Experiment 2 we tested whether the structural priming effects are boosted by verb repetition. In choices we found priming of passives to be boosted by verb repetition. In latencies we found priming for actives overall, while for passives the priming effects revealed as the cumulative exposure increased but only when also aided by verb repetition. Since actives versus passives are high versus low frequent structures respectively, we could also assess the effect of structure preference on priming observed in both dependent measures. In both experiments there were priming effects in choices only for passives (i.e. referred to as the inverse preference effect), while the effects in latencies were stronger for the actives (i.e. referred to as the positive preference effect). These findings are consistent with the Two-stage Competition model suggesting that common mechanisms underpin structural priming observed in the choice and latency of sentence generation.

 

 

Reading disorder  in the brain: a longitudinal study

Augusto Buchweitz (PUCRS)

I will present recent brain imaging data of a study of brain correlates of dyslexia. The goal of the study is to investigate functional and connectivity differences in dyslexic children relative to typical readers in the brain. The results show (1) more activation of the anterior cingulate cortex for typical readers; and (2) decreased connectivity in dyslexic’s occipitotemporal (visual word form area) region and the posterior cingulate cortex. The results suggest executive control processes associated with typical reading development, and impaired connectivity between a key area for reading and the brain’s posterior cingulate cortex. The results are discussed in the light of noninvasive brain imaging evidence on atypical brain function in dyslexia.

 

EEG changes during word processing predict MCI conversion to Alzheimer’s disease

Ali Mazaheri (University of Birminhgam)

Over half of the individuals diagnosed with mild cognitive impairment (MCI) progress to develop dementia within 5 years of MCI diagnosis. The objective of the current study was to identify EEG (electroencephalography) markers related to the processing of words which could predict conversion of MCI to dementia.  EEG recordings were obtained during a language comprehension task in which a phrase describing a category (e.g., `a type of wood’, `a breakfast food’) was presented first, followed by a single target word that was either congruent (i.e., oak, pancake) or incongruent with the category established by the preceding phrase. We examined the EEG recordings of 25 patients with MCI (mean age 73.2 years), a subset of whom developed Alzheimer’s disease within 3 years, as well as 11 matched controls (mean age 74.1 years). We found that anomalies in the EEG signal during the lexical processing of single words could distinguish stable MCI individuals from those who would convert into dementia 3 years later. We believe these anomalies detected using EEG are related to subtle neural break down that precedes observable behavioural symptoms.

 

About the speakers:

Katrien Segaert

I am a lecturer in the School of Psychology at the University of Birmingham. The research in my lab focuses on the neurobiology of sentence level language processing, with a special focus on how syntactic and semantic processing are instantiated in the brain and how the neurobiological infrastructure for sentence processing changes throughout the lifespan. I use a combination of different methodologies to answer these questions, ranging from behavioural experiments, Virtual Reality, to fMRI and hyperscanning experiments, and EEG.  Before taking up a position in Birmingham, I was a staff researcher at the Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics in the Netherlands. I received my PhD from the Radboud University in Nijmegen, the Netherlands and my MA in Psychology from the University of Leuven, Belgium.

 

Augusto Buchweitz

I am a professor at the graduate schools of Language/Linguistics and Medicine/Neurosciences at the Pontifical Catholic University of Rio Grade do Sul (PUCRS). I am also the coordinator for research with fMRI at the Brain Institute at PUCRS. Currently my research interests focus on reading disorders. I am the primary investigator in an umbrella study that investigates the neurodevelopment of children  in at-risk situations in Brazil; more specifically, children at-risk for learning disorders (persistent difficulties learning to read and learning maths).

 

Ali Mazaheri

I am a Senior Lecturer in the School of Psychology at the University of Birmingham. My laboratory is currently engaged in two independent, but complementary research lines. The first research line focuses on how neural fluctuations (quantified using EEG) prior to the onset of an event can bias perception and ultimately behavior and if these fluctuations could be regulated in a top-down fashion.  My second research line focuses on using EEG as an objective biological marker for certain cognitive deficits present in attention deficit disorder, psychosis, and dementia. I completed my B.Sc  in Psychology and M.Sc in Neuroscience  at the University of Toronto, Canada. My PhD was completed at the FC Donders Centre of Cognitive Neuroimaging, Nijmegen, The Netherlands.   I did my post-doctoral training at the Center for Mind and Brain, University of California, Davis.  Prior to starting my position in Birmingham, I was an Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry, University of Amsterdam.

 

Roberta Pires de Oliveira

I am a professor at the Federal University of Santa Catarina and a member of its Graduate Program in English. I am also  faculty in the Graduate Program in Letters at the Federal University of Paraná. My main research area is the semantics/pragmatics of nominal phrases across languages (CNPq research project) and of modals. I am also interested in Logic, Philosophy of Language and, more recently PsychoSemantics, which is a new branch of psycholinguistics. My perspective is naturalistic.

 

Mailce Borges Mota

I am a professor at the Federal University of Santa Catarina, faculty in its Graduate Program in English and Graduate Program in Linguistics, and director of the Language and Cognitive Processes Lab. My research focuses on the interface between language processing, memory systems, and attention. I am also interested in the effects of poverty and anxiety on language development and learning.

Defesa de Doutorado
Publicado em 22/08/2016 às 11:40

O PPGI convida a todos para prestigiarem a defesa de Tese da doutoranda Bruna Batista Abreu, intitulada:

 

“Investigating Plagiarism in the Academic Context”

 

A defesa se dará no dia 25 de agosto de 2016, às 14h00min, na sala Machado de Assis, bloco ‘B’ do CCE/UFSC

 

A banca será composta pelos seguintes professores

Dr. Richard Malcolm Coulthard (UFSC – Orientador e Presidente)

Dr.Rui Sousa-Silva (Universidade do Porto)

Dr. Marcelo Krokoscz (FECAP)

Dra. Viviane Maria Heberle (UFSC)

Dra. Débora de Carvalho Figueiredo (UFSC)

Dr. Celso Henrique Soufen Tumolo (UFSC)

Defesas de Mestrado
Publicado em 18/08/2016 às 15:26

O PPGI convida a todos para participarem das defesas de mestrado que ocorrerão no dia 19 de agosto de 2016, na sala Machado de Assis, 4º andar do Bloco ‘B’ do CCE/UFSC

 

09h30min – Larissa Pena Ribeiro de Carvalho

“Subversively, Dear Watson: The Politics of Gender Representation of Doctor Watson from Victorian Literature to Postmodern Television”

A banca será composta pelos professores

Dra. Anelise Reich Corseuil (UFSC – Orientadora e Presidente)

Dra. Alessandra Soares Brandão (UFSC)

Dr. José Soares Gatti Jr. (UFSC)

Dr. Raphael Albuquerque de Boer (FURG)

 

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16h00min – Fabio Coura de Faria

“Shakespeare Meets Rock: The Tempest and its Transmutation into Aqua, by the Brazilian Band Angra”

A banca será composta pelos professores

Dra. Anelise Reich Corseuil (UFSC – Orientadora e Presidente)

Dr. José Roberto Basto O’Shea (UFSC)

Dra. Maria Lúcia Milléo Martins (UFSC)

Dr. Alberto Andrés Heller (FACVEST)

 

Open Seminar
Publicado em 17/08/2016 às 9:03

O PPGI convida a todos para participarem do Open Seminar do doutorando Leonardo da Silva, intitulado:

“Communicative Competence and Critical Thinking: Promoting Media Literacy through a Task-Based Approach to English Language Teaching”

que se dará na sala 309, no dia 26 de agosto de 2016, às 14h30min

Evento
Publicado em 16/08/2016 às 12:49

UPCOMING EVENT

 

PPGI and NUPDiscurso present

August 24

SALA MACHADO DE ASSIS  10AM

 

Lecture by Dr. Francisco O. D. Veloso

The Hong Kong Polytechnic University (PolyU)

 

 

Production and materiality in complex multimodal documents:

A diachronic investigation of the comic book page

 

The study of comics has increased largely in the past few years, as the number of publications and diversity of areas examining them demonstrates. Klock (2002), for instance, suggests comics have been more traditionally carried out within three major areas: structural mythology, cultural history and cultural studies. On the other hand, Bramlett (2012) presents a number of studies in comics from a linguistic perspective, covering topics such as register, code-switching and diachronic studies on language changes through comics. This study falls under the second approach to the analysis of comics, based on an on-going research project (RGC/GRF/HK PolyU 154050/14H) that aims at verifying diachronic structural changes in comics as multimodal artifacts. In this presentation we will discuss how comicbook pages have changed across time through the analysis of excerpts collected from superhero comics published from the late 1930s to the present. The comicbook pages are analyzed accordingly with a system network (Bateman et al, 2016) that aims to describe page layout and a system of annotation that allows the decomposition of semiotic modes (Bateman, 2011) and track changes across time. Preliminary results reveal changes on page layout, that have become more complex, changes in the relationship between language and pictures, and a more consistent use of semiotic modes such as colors.

More information about Dr. Veloso and the event can be found on this link

 

 

Open Seminars
Publicado em 15/08/2016 às 15:04

O PPGI convida a todos para participarem dos Open Seminars que ocorrerão no dia 22 de agosto de 2016, na sala Machado de Assis, intitulados:

 

‘They were “Sherlocked”: Reader and audience response to Doyle’s Sherlock Holmes and Moffat and Gatiss’ Sherlock’

Doutoranda Patricia Bronislawski Figueredo, 14h00min

 

‘The Contours of an Exploding Territory: Landscape and Technology in Contemporary War Films’

Doutoranda Ketlyn Mara Rosa, 15h00min

Evento
Publicado em 09/08/2016 às 16:46

É com grande satisfação que convidamos a todos para participarem do evento Myth and Reality in Irish Literature, Theatre and Visual Arts que acontecerá no dia 17 de agosto na sala Machado de Assis, 4º andar do bloco ‘B’ do CCE/UFSC.

 

Mais informações sobre o evento no cartaz abaixo

Cartaz I JORNADA DO NUCLEO DE ESTUDOS IRLANDESES DA UFSC  final alternativo corrigido-page-001

 

Cartaz I JORNADA DO NUCLEO DE ESTUDOS IRLANDESES DA UFSC  final alternativo corrigido-page-002

PGINews – Newsletter Mensal
Publicado em 09/08/2016 às 12:56

É com grande prazer que anunciamos que a edição da Newsletter do PPGI, a PGINews, de agosto já se encontra disponível no nosso site.

A 9ª edição da mesma já pode ser conferida neste link

Errata: A defesa da Mestranda Fernanda Korovsky Moura será na sala 117, no 1º andar do bloco ‘B’ co CCE/UFSC, e não na sala Machado de Assis, como afirmado anteriormente.

Processo Seletivo PDSE 2016
Publicado em 08/08/2016 às 18:03

O edital de seleção interna para bolsas PDSE já se encontra disponível neste link

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