Adrian Pablé joined the School of English in August 2009, where he teaches for the programmes in 'English Studies' and 'Language and Communication'. Previously he taught at the Swiss Universities of Lausanne, Neuchâtel and Berne, and did part of his postgraduate studies at the University of Ottawa, Canada. His current interests lie in history of linguistics, ideologies of English, integrational linguistics and semiology of language. His previous publications were in the fields of dialectology, historical linguistics, sociolinguistics and literary translation.
Adrian Pablé is the Secretary of the International Association for the Integrational Study of Language and Communication (IAISLC). In 2015 he took over as the new series editor of Routledge Advances in Communication and Linguistic Theory, previously edited by Oxford Professor Roy Harris. He is a member of the editorial boards of several international journals: Language Sciences, Language & Dialogue, Language & Communication, Chinese Semiotic Studies, Helyion and the Nordic Journal of Socio-Onomastics. He was the organizer of the international conference 'Integrationism & Humanism' held in Switzerland (June 2014) and co-organizer of the HKU colloquia 'Language, Mind and Society' (December 2016) and 'Philosophies of Communication: East and West' (February 2018). He organised the 'New Directions' conference held at Lateranum in Rome (June 2018), and has co-founded the annual Middlesex Roundtable on Signs, Language and Communication, of which there have been two (2019 and 2020).
Adrian Pablé welcomes Ph.D. and M.Phil. projects in integrational linguistics, critical linguistics, semiotics, philosophy of language, history of linguistics, and folk perceptions of the linguistic past.
|ENGL1058/ LCOM1003||Theorizing communication|
|ENGL2112||An introduction to the history of English|
|ENGL2140||Ideologies of language past and present|
|ENGL3041B||Senior colloquium in English studies (capstone experience) Sub-group B: The ‘posthumanist turn’ in linguistics: The end of Western anthropocentrism?|