My focus is in theoretical phonology. Empirical domains include African languages and linguistics, processes involving place of articulation, and segmental processes in general. Driving themes include the balance between representation and computation, the structure of linguistic typologies, and the formal modeling of both.
Starting in Spring 2019, I will be a Lecturer in linguistics at Washington University in St. Louis.
Here is a bit more about me.
Danis, Nick and Adam Jardine (2019) "Q-Theory Representations are Logically Equivalent to Autosegmental Representations," Proceedings of the Society for Computation in Linguistics: Vol. 2 , Article 5. Available at: https://scholarworks.umass.edu/scil/vol2/iss1/5
Lecturer, Washington University in St. Louis (starting 2019)
Lecturer, Princeton University (2017–present)
Ph.D. in Linguistics, Rutgers University (2017)
M.A. in Applied Linguistics, Boston University (2011)
B.A. in Linguistics, Boston University (2008)
B.S. in Film and Television, Boston University (2008)