Katie Carmichael


Carmichael, Katie. (Forthcoming). Cajun English in Louisiana: A linguistic and cultural profile. In Nathalie Dajko & Shana Walton (eds), Languages in Louisiana. University Press of Mississippi: Jackson, MS.

Carmichael, Katie & Aarnes Gudmestad. (2019). Language death and subject expression: First-person singular subjects in a declining dialect of Louisiana French. Journal of French Language Studies 29(1): 67-91.

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Carmichael, Katie & Kara Becker. (2018). “The Hoboken near the Gulf of Mexico”: Shared dialect features in New York City and New Orleans English. Language Variation and Change 30(3): 287-314. [full text here]

Carmichael, Katie. (2018). “Since when does the Midwest have an accent?”: The role of regional accent and reported speaker origin in speaker evaluations. English World-Wide 39(2):127-156.

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Carmichael, Katie. (2018). Cajuns as Southe(r)ne(r)s: An examination of variable r-lessness in Cajun English. In Jeffrey Reaser, Eric Wilbanks, Karissa Wojcik, and Walt Wolfram (eds), Language Variety in the New South: Change and Variation. University of North Carolina Press: Chapel Hill, NC. 135-152.

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Gudmestad, Aarnes, Amanda Edmonds, Bryan Donaldson & Katie Carmichael. (2018). On the role of the present indicative in variable future-time reference in Hexagonal French. Canadian Journal of Linguistics 63(1): 42-69. [full text here]

Carmichael, Katie. (2017). Displacement and variation: The case of r-lessness in Greater New Orleans. Journal of Sociolinguistics 21(5): 696-719. [full text here]

Carmichael, Katie. (2017). Stylistic variation and dialect contraction: The case of /ʒ/ and /h/ in Louisiana French. Fleur de Ling: Tulane University Working Papers, Sociolinguistics 3(1). 73-91.

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Carmichael, Katie and Nathalie Dajko. (2016). Ain’t dere no more: New Orleans language and local nostalgia in Vic & Nat’ly Comics. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 26(3): 1-24. [full text here]

Carmichael, Katie. (2016). Place-linked Expectations and Listener Awareness of Regional Accents. In Anna Babel (ed), Awareness and Control in Sociolinguistic Research. Cambridge University Press: Cambridge, UK. 152-176. [full text here]

Carmichael, Katie. (2015). Where Y’at Since the Storm?: Linguistic effects of Hurricane Katrina. In Simon Dickel & Evangelia Kindinger (eds), After the Storm: The Cultural Politics of Hurricane Katrina. Transcript Verlag: Bielefeld, Germany. 149-163. [full text here]

Dajko, Nathalie & Katie Carmichael. (2014). But qui c’est la différence?  Discourse Markers in Louisiana French: The case of "but" vs. "mais." Language in Society 43: 159-183. 

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Campbell-Kibler, Kathryn, Abby Walker, Shontael Elward, & Katie Carmichael. (2014). Apparent time and network effects on long-term cross-dialect accommodation among college students. Penn Working Papers in Linguistics: Selected Papers from NWAV 42. 20(2): 21-29. [full text here]

Carmichael, Katie. (2013). The performance of Cajun English in Boudreaux and Thibodeaux jokes. American Speech 88(4): 377-412. [full text here]

Wanjema, Shontael, Katie Carmichael, Abby Walker, & Kathryn Campbell-Kibler. (2013). Integrating teaching and large-scale research through instructional modules. American Speech. 88(2): 223-235. [full text here]

Carmichael, Katie. (2012). Notes from the field: Yat English features in Chalmette, Louisiana. Southern Journal of Linguistics: Place in Sociolinguistics, New Orleans (special issue). 36(1): 191-199. [full text here]

Carmichael, Katie. (2011). Files 11.1, 11.4, 11.5: “Linguistic Anthropology,” “Politeness,” “Ethnography.” In Vedrana Mihalicek and Christin Wilson (Eds.), Language Files (11th ed.). Columbus, OH: The Ohio State University Press. p. 453-460; 472-478.

Carmichael, Katie. (2007). Gender Differences in the Substitution of /h/ for /ʒ/ in a Formal Register of an Endangered Dialect of Louisiana French. Southern Journal of Linguistics. 31(2): 1-27. 

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