ΑΡΧΙΚΟ ΕΙΔΙΚΟ ΤΕΥΧΟΣ: Γλώσσα, φύλο και σεξουαλικότητα στο ελληνικό πλαίσιο
AWPEL is a blind double peer-reviewed on-line journal dedicated to the ethnographic study of language from a variety of perspectives, published by the Laboratory for Ethnographic Studies on Language (LESOL) at the Department of Social Anthropology & History of the University of the Aegean, on Lesbos. Our aim is to provide an interdisciplinary venue for the advancement of ethnographic linguistics. Τhe journal is published twice a year (Spring & Fall) in English; submissions in Greek and other languages may also be accepted in special issues, at the discretion of the editors. AWPEL’s Editorial board reflects the diverse pedigree of ethnographic research on language –understandably, with an emphasis on linguistics and anthropology– as well as the journal’s international profile and scope. AWPEL invites submissions (original papers, data reports, review articles, book reviews) on an on-going basis, while also aiming for calls for special issues with guest editors.
Εισαγωγή: Εγκαινιάζοντας έναν νέο forum για την εθνογραφική μελέτη της γλώσσας
Κώστας Κανάκης & Θόδωρος Παραδέλλης
Costas Canakis, University of the Aegean
Theodore Paradellis, University of the Aegean
George Androulakis, University of Thessaly
Argiris Archakis, University of Patras
Alexandra Bakalaki, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki
Syridoula Bella, University of Athens
Ranko Bugarski, University of Belgrade
Marianthi Georgalidou, University of the Aegean
Victor Friedman, The University of Chicago
Brian Joseph, Ohio State University
Katja Kahlina, University of Helsinki
Maria Kakridi-Ferrari, University of Athens
Venetia Kantsa, University of the Aegean
Roswitha Kersten-Pejanic, Humboldt Universität-zu-Berlin
Christopher Less, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki
Marianthi Makri-Tsilipakou, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki
Paul Manning, Trent University
Iphigeneia Moulinou, University of Athens
Eleni Papagaroufali, Panteion University
Theodosia-Soula Pavlidou, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki
Effie Plexousaki, University of the Aegean
Maria Sifianou, University of Athens
Irene Theodoropoulou, Qatar University
Peter Trudgill, University of Fribourg & University of Agder
Villy Tsakona, Democritus University of Thrace
Stavroula Tsiplakou, Open University of Cyprus
Roula Tsokalidou, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki
Christian Voß, Humboldt Universität-zu-Berlin
Yannis Yannitsiotis, University of the Aegean
Aegean Working Papers in Ethnographic Linguistics
2nd Issue: “Ethnographic Accounts of Linguistic Issues in the Yugoslav Successor States”
Call for Papers
Ethnographic accounts have been central to debates on language questions during and after the fall of Yugoslavia and the official disavowal of Serbo-Croatian. The gradual dissolution of the pluricentric Serbo-Croatian standard has been accompanied by active language policies in most of the new nation states emerging after the breakup of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, using linguistic features and public discussions about language use as a matter of nation building and delimitation from the new neighboring countries. However, these specific post-conflict incidents of the lingua franca of the region --former Serbo-Croatian and present-day BCMS (Bosnian, Croatian, Montenegrin, Serbian)-- are not the only areas of research which may be observed in the region adopting an ethnographic perspective on language. A rich history as well as a multilayered political, cultural and, undeniably, linguistic everyday life in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, Kosov@, and Slovenia make these countries good case studies for theoretical and empirical questions on the role of language in people’s everyday life.
The scope of the second issue of Aegean Working Papers in Ethnographic Linguistics will be broad with regard to the issues covered, and yet specific in its concentration on the region of former Yugoslavia – including not only the countries where BCMS has always been spoken as a mother tongue, but also Macedonia, Kosovo, and Slovenia, where Macedonian, Albanian, and Slovenian have been used as mother tongues along with BCMS, allowing for one of the most fascinating linguistic and cultural landscapes in Europe.
Work on (but not limited to) the following topics is especially welcome:
- the interaction of language and space
- language change and language contact
- national and state-based language politics (top-down)
- grassroots language politics (bottom-up)
- language and identity (national, ethnic, gendered, sexual, religious, etc.)
- language at the inner and outer borders of former Yugoslavia
The second issue of the AWPEL will appear in summer 2017. Roswitha Kersten-Pejanić from Humboldt-University in Berlin will be the guest-editor of this volume.
Papers will be peer-reviewed by specialists in the field and published in accordance with the open-access online policies of the journal. Abstracts (400-800 words) should be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org by 13 February, 2017.
Draft papers (8500-9500 words) should be submitted for double blind review by 24 April, 2017.
Please see http://www.sah.aegean.gr/erevna/ergastirio-ethografikon-proseggiseon-tis-glossas/lesol/ for more information on AWPEL.