Studies of bilingual autobiographic memory Preface This book is written for many readers and also for just one. The one reader who was always on my mind as I was writing is a graduate student sitting silently and dejectedly in the library carrel, feeling — as I did many a time — that the academic world is not letting her or him on its major secrets. What areas of research are hotter than others? Which ones have been overexplored and which ones are underresearched? And how in the world does one come up with that research topic — or, for that matter, with an adequate research design?
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She has had an impressive linguistics career and is very well-versed in many languages. At the Center, she will focus on communication in legal cases where refugees and immigrants are involved.
Aneta Pavlenko Photo: private Dr. After a short stay in a refugee settlement in Torvaianica, Italy, she came to the United States and, being still young and idealistic, decided to get a doctorate. While in graduate school, she supported herself and her son by working as an interpreter and case worker for the Refugee Assistance Program in Ithaca, New York. She received her Ph. She has lectured widely in North America, Europe and Asia and has authored more than a hundred articles and ten books, the most recent of which is The bilingual mind and what it tells us about language and thought Cambridge University Press, She has testified in court as an expert in forensic linguistics and has co-authored the Guidelines for communicating rights to non-native speakers of English.
She hopes to collaborate with colleagues and students on finding solutions to these problems and looks forward to mentoring young researchers. By Olaf Christensen.
New Professor II: Aneta Pavlenko
Emotions and Multilingualism