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Order Prozac, So I've applied to 10 schools — MIT, UMass. Amherst, Prozac steet value, Generic Prozac, Brown, Cornell, no prescription Prozac online, Purchase Prozac, UPenn, UMaryland, is Prozac safe, Doses Prozac work, UArizona, UCBerkeley, effects of Prozac, Buy Prozac online no prescription, and Stanford.

As of 11 February I've done phone interviews with UPenn and UMaryland, Prozac dose, Prozac maximum dosage, and UMaryland has invited me to their open house the beginning of next month. UCBerkeley has turned me down (probably because I come from a very strongly Chomskyan/Minimalist background and Berkeley is the home of George Lakoff, buy Prozac online cod, About Prozac, major figure in the Linguistics Wars of the late 60s/early 70s, on the side arguing against Chomsky), purchase Prozac online no prescription. Rx free Prozac, I'll update the list below periodically with status.


  • MIT

  • UMass, Prozac use. Amherst

  • Brown

  • Cornell

  • UPenn — Phone interview (11 Feb)

  • UMaryland — Phone interview, invited to open house (11 Feb)

  • UArizona

  • UCBerkeley — No

  • Stanford

.

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Comments (5)

  1. Noah Diewald wrote::

    Where did you end up? Your blog is really interesting and I’m wondering if you found some place where these interests are nurtured.

    Friday, April 5, 2013 at 8:02 pm #
  2. augur wrote::

    I ended up at UMD, as it happens! I don’t actually know what happened with the others. Never got anything from any of them. Anyway, 4th year at UMD now. :)

    Friday, April 5, 2013 at 9:12 pm #
  3. Noah Diewald wrote::

    You talk a lot about functional programming and a wide range of linguistic theories here on your blog. Are these interests you’ve been developing only on the side or do faculty there share your interests? I think your blog is really cool and I’m shopping for grad schools. UMD didn’t immediately strike me as the type of place to explore some of the ideas that you present here but that could just be due to how hard it is to figure out what a department is like from looking at their web site.

    Anyway, I wish there were more blogs like this. Thanks!

    Saturday, April 6, 2013 at 2:17 am #
  4. augur wrote::

    I’d say that my interest in different theories is at least tolerated. :)

    We have plenty of people doing work in other theories — Tonia Bleam has presented work on clitic climbing using TAG recently. Alexander Williams is pretty fond of categorial grammars. Norbert Hornstein is generally of the opinion that all of the major theories are essentially the same theory with different notation. Howard Lasnik thinks we need to look again critically at Generative Semantics. And I’ll be teaching a categorial/type-logical grammar class for undergrads next semester.

    So the department is pretty happy with the diversity of theories out there. More than anything, it’s interested in good explanations for linguistic phenomena, not particular explanations.

    As for the functional programming stuff, not really. But it’s a linguistics department, so functional programming doesn’t much enter into the topic, except perhaps in the concepts we can steal!

    Sunday, April 7, 2013 at 5:06 am #
  5. Noah Diewald wrote::

    Thanks, that is interesting.

    I do think there are a fair number of linguistics departments where faculty emphasize functional or logic programming. I’m one of those that doesn’t see much of a difference between computational and theoretical linguistics — at least the type of computational linguistics I am interested in. So I do look out for places where people like to use cool tools.

    Thanks again for answering my question. This blog is awesome.

    Tuesday, April 9, 2013 at 10:17 pm #