Det humanistiske fakultet (kart)
Niels Henrik Abels vei 36
This project is funded by the Research Council of Norway's FRIPRO scheme.
The page is under development.
Urban Talk & Text investigates the sociolinguistic life of contemporary urban vernaculars, i.e. speech styles that have emerged in and are associated with multilingual urban neighbourhoods shaped by immigration and class stratification.
Multilingualism and diversity are defining features of societies across the globe, and through this partnership with outstanding universities in South Africa and the US, MultiLing highlights Southern experiences of multilingualism, mobility, and diversity.
The project Second-language communication in workplace settings — the case of Polish migrants in Norway (NorPol) examines factors that enhance or inhibit communication between Poles and Norwegians in workplace interaction.
Welcome to our kick off-seminar 23 February!
This psycholinguistic project investigates the interplay of attention and communication abilities in child development, comparing monolingual and multilingual children with and without Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD).
This project follows a multidisciplinary approach that integrates perspectives and methodologies from psycho-, socio- and neurolinguistics. It is the continuum of the project entitled "Language anxiety in the immigrant context: An interdisciplinary perspective".
This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under the Marie Skłodowska-Curie grant agreement No. 838164
Morphosyntactic Production in Stroke-induced Agrammatic Aphasia: A Cross-linguistic Machine Learning Approach.
Knowledge of grammatical gender in L2 speakers of Norwegian using eyetracking and other controlled experiments.
This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under the Marie Skłodowska-Curie grant agreement No. 798658.
This psycho- and neurolinguistics oriented project addresses the role of cognitive control functions, such as inhibitory control and set shifting, in second language learning and bilingual language use, and the interplay between control and language processes.
Studies of Multilingual Aphasia is one of the projects made possible by the University of Oslo's funding for five world-leading research communities.