You can find my full CV here. (Updated November 2017).
Duncan, Daniel. Accepted. ‘Residential segregation and ethnolinguistic variation’. Sociolinguistic Studies. [Review article].
Duncan, Daniel. To appear. ‘Understanding St. Louis’ love for hoosier‘. Names: A Journal of Onomastics. DOI: 10.1080/00277738.2017.1344460. [paper]. My talk based on this given at 2017 American Name Society meeting won the ANS Emerging Scholar Award.
Duncan, Daniel. 2017. ‘Australian singer, American features: Performing authenticity in country music’. Language and Communication 52: 31-44. [Special issue: Language Ideologies in Music]. DOI: 10.1016/j.langcom.2016.08.004. [paper]
Duncan, Daniel. 2016. Language policy, ethnic conflict, and conflict resolution: Albanian in the former Yugoslavia. Language Policy 15(4): 453-474. DOI: 10.1007/s10993-015-9380-0. [paper]
Duncan, Janine, and Daniel Duncan. 2014. Building community through the experiences of multilingual families: Preparing FCS professionals for a multilingual society. Journal of Family and Consumer Sciences 106(4). [paper]
Afanas’ev, Aleksandr Nikolaevich. 2012. Baba Yaga and Zamoryshek. Annotated by Daniel Duncan in The Annotated Afanas’ev Library.
Duncan, Daniel. 2016. ‘Tense’ /æ/ is still lax: A phonotactics study. Supplemental Proceedings of 2015 Meetings on Phonology. DOI: 10.3765/amp.v3i0.3653. [paper]
Duncan, Daniel. 2016. A Freezing approach to the ish-construction in English. Penn Working Papers in Linguistics 22(1): 101-108. [paper]
Selected and Upcoming Presentations:
Duncan, Daniel. 2018. Changing language and identity during suburbanization. Paper to be presented at LSA 2018, Salt Lake City, Utah. Abstract won first place, LSA Student Abstract Award.
Duncan, Daniel, and Janine Duncan. 2018. All in the family: Finding opportunities for collaboration close to home. Poster to be presented at LSA 2018, Salt Lake City, Utah. [Organized session: Collaboration with other disciplines].
Duncan, Daniel, 2017. “I’m Catholic and she’s public”: Education and the Northern Cities Shift in St. Louis. Poster presented at NWAV 46, University of Wisconsin-Madison. [poster]
Duncan, Daniel, 2017. Identity, archetype, and language in an American metropolitan area. Paper to be presented at Urban Space Research Network Symposium 2017, University of Heidelberg. [slides]
Robinson, Mary, and Daniel Duncan. 2017. Who all can say who all in American English? BICLCE-7, University of Vigo, Spain.
Duncan, Daniel. 2017. Merger just wasn’t in the CARDs in St. Louis. Poster presented at ADS 2017, Austin, Texas, and NWAV 45, Simon Fraser University. [poster]
Bleaman, Isaac, and Daniel Duncan. 2016. The Gettysburg Corpus: Testing the proposition that all tense /æ/s are created equal. Paper presented at NWAV 45, Simon Fraser University. [slides]
Duncan, Daniel. 2016. Syntactic variation as a consequence of variable Impoverishment in Fula objects. Paper presented at Formal Ways of Analyzing Variation 3, CUNY Graduate Center, May 18-19. [handout]
Duncan, Daniel. 2015. The rapid grammaticalization of the English ish-construction: Syntactic change in apparent time. Paper presented at NWAV 44, University of Toronto. [slides]
Bahri, Soubeika, Marie-Eve Bouchard, Daniel Duncan, and Natalie Povilonis de Vilchez. 2015. Perceptions of raised BOUGHT and TH-stopping: Varying indexicalities of New York City English features. Paper presented at NWAV 44, University of Toronto.
Duncan, Daniel. 2015. “Peppe[r]oni and g[ɹ]een peppe[ɹ]s”: Evidence of word-internal phonological code switching. Paper presented at CUNY Forum on Multilingual Phonology. [slides]
Bleaman, Isaac, Daniel Duncan, Shelley Feuer, Gregory Guy, Zachary Jaggers, and Matthew Stuck. 2014. “She said [that/Ø] she couldn’t take a complement”: Complementizer that omission in American English. Paper presented at NWAV 43. [slides]
Duncan, Daniel. 2013. When it comes to Kosovo, are Serbs all speaking the same language? Paper presented at Notre Dame Student Peace Conference. [paper]
A Sociophonetic Analysis of Country Music, submitted to fulfill requirements of Linguistics Honors Major, BA
Language Policies as Structural Violence in the Former Yugoslavia, submitted to fulfill requirements of East European Peace Studies Special Major, BA