I’m happy to announce today the recent publication by Routledge of Phraseology in Legal and Institutional Settings – A Corpus-based Interdisciplinary Perspective, edited by Stanislaw Goźdź-Roszkowski and Gianluca Pontrandolfo.
The volume is intended to be a resource for linguists interested in phraseology as well as lawyers and legal scholars, translators, lexicographers, terminologists and students who wish to pursue research in the area.
This second post on the conference Legal Translation, Court Interpreting and Comparative Legilinguistics, held in Poznan recently, contains a selection of the papers presented. My apologies to those people whose presentations have not been included for reasons of space. However, the full proceedings will be available at the end of the year, and I will post an update when they are available.
Having been quite busy traveling around recently, today I would like to offer you the first of two posts reporting on the Seventh Conference on Legal Translation, Court Interpreting and Comparative Legilinguistics (Legal Linguistics), held at the Institute of Linguistics at Adam Mickiewicz University in Poznan, Poland, from 29 June to 1 July 2012.
I have summarized only a selection of talks, to give you a taster, but the full official proceedings of the conference are to be published at the end of the year.
Seventh Conference on Legal Translation, Court Interpreting and Comparative Legilinguistics (Legal Linguistics)
The Institute of Linguistics at Adam Mickiewicz University will hold an international conference devoted to language and the law. The aim is to provide a forum for discussion in those scientific fields where linguistic and legal interests converge, and to facilitate integration between linguists, computer scientists and lawyers from all around the world.
The conference will be held over 3 days, from 29th June to 1st July 2012 in Poznan, Poland.
For more information see the conference website.