Challenges in Managing Terminological Resources: The case of an

TOPIC: European Union
1) Sara Castagnoli, Università di Bologna, Italy
Translators and EU parallel texts: Help or trap? A corpus-based study of terminological differences between EU and
national texts written in Italian
2) Violeta Stojicic, University of Niš, Serbia
Linguistic issues of English loan terms in Serbian
3) Biljana Djoric Francuski, University of Belgrade, Serbia
Translating EU Terminology from English as the Dominant Language into Serbian
4) Carmen Fiano, University of Naples, “Uniparthenope”, Italy
Military Terminology: uses and abuses of Anglicisms in Italian military language
5) Sergio Portelli, University of Malta, Malta
Terminology, bilingualism and language planning (or lack thereof): the case of Maltese
TOPIC Terminology in European settings. English as a Lingua Franca
1) Silvia Bernardini, University of Bologna, Italy (co-authors Adriano Ferraresi, Erika Dalan, Eros
Zanchetti, Marcello Soffritti)
Terminology in international academic settings: The case of English native and lingua franca course unit descriptions
2) Jane Duarte, Catholic University of Portugal and Alexandra Isabel Alves Neves, ISMAI
The need for harmonisation in the English Translation of Higher Education Terminology in Portugal
3) Antonietta Lemme and Federico Gaspari, University of Macerata, Italy
Evaluating institutional academic English terminology for internationalisization : the website and online student
services of the univeristy of Macerata as a case study
4) Sara Vandewaetere and Hildegard Vermeiren, University of Ghent, Belgium
How translators and interpreters cope in different ways with lexical/terminological uncertainty when they deal with
English as the lingua franca: a rationale for specific terminological training
TOPIC Economic Terminology
1) Luisa Caiazzo, University of Naples, “Orientale”, Italy
The language of EU environmental policy: terminological issues and beyond
2) Luciana Sabina Tcaciuc, PhD Aston University, Birmingham UK
Romanian Economic Terminology in European Union Institutions
3) Oksana Kutsa, Ternopil Volodymyr Hnatiuk National Pedagogical University, Ukraine
English Economic Terminology: Communicative and Cognitive Aspects
4) Larisa Iljinska, Marina Platonova, Tatjana Smirnova
Allusion as Pattern of Term Creation: Contrastive Approach
Riga Technical University, Latvia
1) Elpida Loupaki, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece and Rodolfos Maslias, Terminology
Coordination - European Parliament
Challenges in Managing Terminological Resources: The case of an IATE project
2) Besharat Fathi, University Pompeu Fabra, Barcelona, Spain
Towards a Methodology for Performance Measurement in Terminology Planning
3) Pamela Faber Pilar Léon Araùz, University of Granada, Spain
Arianne Reimerink, Gloria Guzman)
Specialized knowledge processing in the brain: An fMRI study
1) Daniel Linder, University of Salamanca,Spain
22 o 23
The NeuroNeo Abstracts ES<>EN Corpus: A Tool for Studying Asymmetrical Neology
2) Goedele De Sterck and Daniel Linder
University of Salamanca, Spain solo 23
How do Non-Native Scientists Deal with English Neologisms in the Early Stages of Reception?
3) Ana Maria Monterde-Rey, University of Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Spain
Terminology in the European Union’s Documents on Fisheries (EN-ES) in the Canary Islands: An Ichthyonimical Study
4) Sandra Navarro, University of São Paulo (USP), Brasil
A bilingual glossary of collocations typical of the hotel industry: a model in light of corpus linguistics
5) Lucilla Lopriore, University of Roma Tre, Rome, Italy
Fashion terminology: borrowings and creativity in fashion journalism
6) Roxana Stela Ciolaneanu, University of Lisbon, Portugal
Terminological Innovation in the Language of Marketing
CHAIR: Peter Douglas
1) Irene Ranzato, University of Rome “La Sapienza”, Italy
Translating gayspeak: the lexicon of homosexuality in audiovisual translation
2) Mercedes Bengoechea, University of Alcalà, Spain SOLO 23 O 24
Agentives for women, a gap still to fill: dismissing non-sexist language policies in terminological resources
3) Barbara Antonucci, University of Roma Tre, Rome, Italy
Terminological normalization and socio-cultural environment: case-study on the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of
Mental Disorders (DSM)
4) José Simón Granda, University of Alcalà, Spain SOLO 23 O 24
5) Francis Mus, University of Leuven, Belgium
‘Nationalism’, ‘internationalism’ and ‘universalism’ in Belgium after the First World War
1) Elena Chiocchetti, European Academy (EURAC) Bolzano, Italy (co-authors Natascia Ralli, Isabella
From DIY translations to official standardisation and back again? 50 years of experience with Italian and German
legal terminology work in South Tyrol
2) Katherine Russo, University of Naples “Orientale”, Italy
Living well, within the limits of our planet’: Terminology, Intersubjectivity and Affect in the EU legislation and
divulgation of the Environment Action Programme
3) David Best, Université libre de Bruxelles, Belgium SOLO 23 POMERIGGIO O 24
Equivalence or lack of equivalence: the impact of legal terminology and its untranslatability on language parity in the
4) George Floros, University of Cyprus, Cyprus
Legal terminology in Cyprus: Linguistic issues and issues of accessibility
5) Irina Gvelesiani, Ivane Javakhishvili Tbilisi State University, Georgia
The problems of translation of the terminological units related to the contemporary “trust-like” devices of some
European countries
6) Karin Sibul, Tartu University, Estonia 22 ottobre pomeriggio
Terminology Case Study: A Conference Interpreter’s Viewpoint
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