School of Humanities and Sciences


Showing 1-10 of 27 Results

  • Noriko Manabe

    Noriko Manabe

    Visiting Associate Professor, East Asian Languages and Cultures

    BioI am an ethnomusicologist and music theorist whose publications focus on two intersecting areas: 1) music and politics, particularly social movements and war trauma; and 2) popular music in global context, exploring social and aesthetic processes of globalization and identity formation. I am an associate professor of music studies at Temple University and am a visiting associate professor in East Asian Languages and Cultures at Stanford during AY2021-22.

    My first book, The Revolution Will Not Be Televised: Protest Music after Fukushima (Oxford), is an ethnographic study of how musicians express their politics in four arenas: cyberspace, street protests, festivals, and recordings. I consider why Japanese musicians are constrained in political expression; how cyberspace both enables and silences protest; how urban landscapes and soundscapes shape the sound of a demonstration; and the metaphorical approaches that Japanese musicians take in recordings. My second monograph, in progress, considers the pervasiveness of intertextuality in protest music and how the type of intertextuality used changes in accordance with political circumstances. I have also published articles and chapters on the interaction of linguistics with Japanese rock and hip hop; Japanese DJs; music related to the Hiroshima and Nagasaki atomic bombs; Japanese children's songs; Cuban music; and the music industry. Combining ethnography with music theory, I develop frameworks drawn from linguistics, political science, urban studies, literary studies, and financial analysis. I am the editor of 33-1/3 Japan, a book series on Japanese popular music for Bloomsbury, and co-editor (with Eric Drott) of the Oxford Handbook of Protest Music. Links to my work can be found on norikomanabe.academia.edu, norikomanabe.com, or https://orcid.org/0000-0002-6970-4570.

  • Christopher Manning

    Christopher Manning

    Thomas M. Siebel Professor of Machine Learning, Professor of Linguistics and of Computer Science

    BioChristopher Manning is a professor of computer science and linguistics at Stanford University, Director of the Stanford Artificial Intelligence Laboratory, and Co-director of the Stanford Human-Centered Artificial Intelligence Institute. He works on software that can intelligently process, understand, and generate human language material. He is a leader in applying Deep Learning to Natural Language Processing, including exploring Tree Recursive Neural Networks, neural network dependency parsing, the GloVe model of word vectors, neural machine translation, question answering, and deep language understanding. He also focuses on computational linguistic approaches to parsing, natural language inference and multilingual language processing, including being a principal developer of Stanford Dependencies and Universal Dependencies. Manning is an ACM Fellow, a AAAI Fellow, an ACL Fellow, and a Past President of ACL. He has coauthored leading textbooks on statistical natural language processing and information retrieval. He is the founder of the Stanford NLP group (@stanfordnlp) and manages development of the Stanford CoreNLP software.

  • Michael Marrinan

    Michael Marrinan

    Professor of Art and Art History, Emeritus

    BioAreas of Specialization:
    European Art - 17th through 19th Centuries

  • Richard Martin

    Richard Martin

    Anthony E. and Isabelle Raubitschek Professor of Classics

    BioI have taught for 19 years at Stanford; previously, I taught 18 years at Princeton. I am working on several books, concerning Homeric religion; Aristophanes; and comparative epic poetry.

  • Yoshiko Matsumoto

    Yoshiko Matsumoto

    Yamato Ichihashi Chair of Japanese History and Civilization and Professor, by courtesy, of Linguistics

    Current Research and Scholarly InterestsBased on in-depth analyses of Japanese with a cross-linguistic perspective, my research emphasizes the importance of linguistic and extralinguistic context in understanding the structure, meaning and use of language. I have worked on the pragmatics of linguistic constructions (e.g. frame semantics of noun-modifying construction, reference, honorifics, discourse markers) and sociocultural aspects of discourse (e.g. politeness theories, speech acts, bilingualism, intersection of language, gender and age, ideology, and identity reflected in Japanese as a second language). Topics of my current research center around conversational narratives especially of older adults and disaster survivors – (re)framing of narratives, ordinariness, stances taken by participants, integration of pragmatic factors in Construction Grammar, and typology and functions of noun-modifying constructions.