SIGLEX has currently identified 107 events (conferences and workshops) as having special interest to SIGLEX members. You can search this list by keywords or dates. You can also suggest an event to be added to this list. Proceedings of many of these workshops and conferences can be found at the ACL SIGLEX anthology. (Note that search functionality is an implied boolean AND that examines available thumbnail descriptions.)

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Grammar and lexicon: interactions and interfaces

Workshop at International Exchange Program of National Institute of Information and Communications Technology (N, 2016-12-11, Osaka, Japan. (This workshop is endorsed by SIGLEX.) (Proceedings) (104)

The workshop is aimed at enhancing the linguistic dimension in the CL spectrum, as well as at strengthening the focus on explanatory rather than engineering aspects. The broader theme concerns the relations between GRAMMAR and LEXICON, but the workshop is supposed to be specifically focused on burning issues from that domain such as: ** Linguistically oriented issues: valency, and some related special linguistic phenomena such as diathesis; lexicon and morphology (incl. derivational morphology and morphosyntactic features in lexicons and their relation to semantics); lexicons and discourse (e.g. connectors, alternative connecting means); ** Lexicon/Grammar interface: types of information in lexical entries; linguistic vs. encyclopaedic information in the dictionary; syntax and phraseology (microsyntax), the grammar of idioms; ** Computationally related issues: the role of lexicons in grammar formalisms; lexicons and grammars vs. corpora and treebanks; annotation standards; valency dictionaries; ** Semantically driven issues such as semantic representation and lexically- supported inference; ** NLP oriented topics: use of lexicons, gazeteers and other man-made or machine-learnt lexical resources in NLP applications; multiword expressions in lexicons and grammars. The workshop is intended as a lively forum touching upon issues that might be of interest (and, possibly, an inspiration for application both in theory and in practice) for a broader research community with different background: linguistic, computational or natural language processing.