Dr. Ninja SCHULZ
Office Phone and Email
Room: 5 E 21
Phone: +49 931 31-83593
Office hours during summer semester 2018
Old and Middle English language and literature, language change, historical (socio)linguistics, sociolinguistics, World Englishes, morphosyntax, semantics.
Development of literary motifs in medieval texts; style in Old English narrative poetry; discourse structure of Old English prose and poetry.
Function of auxiliary DO in Present-Day English, Early Modern English and new varieties of English (including L2 varieties and pidgins and creoles) as inherited or innovative feature; SLA effects; language typology; language contact; tense and aspect marking.
English in Hong Kong; historical development; identity construction; compilation of diachronic corpus.
University of Bonn
2008 Master (M.A.) in English Language and Medieval Literature
2014 PhD in English Linguistics
University of Bonn (2008-2014)
Practical Phonetics and Phonology
Introduction to Linguistics
Introduction to Historical Linguistics
History of the English Language
Old English Language and Literature
Middle English Language and Literature
Old English Heroic Poetry
University of Würzburg (2014-)
English Phonetics and Phonology
Early Modern English
Language Policy and Planning
Dialects of Britain and Ireland
English in Asia
Language and Politics in Ireland, Scotland and Wales
Schulz, Ninja 2014. Syntactic and Pragmatic Functions of þa in Old English Prose and Verse. Bonn: Universitäts- und Landesbibliothek Bonn.
“Grammatical and Pragmatic Triggers for Word Order Patterns in Old English Poetry”. 15th Conference “Studientag zum Englischen Mittelalter” (SEM XVI), Universität Bern, 7-9 March 2013.
“To Protect from Outside and from Within? - Magic, Identity and the Other in the Old English Lacnunga”. International Medieval Congress 2015 (IMC), University of Leeds, 6-8 July 2015.
“‘Gefeol ða wine swa drunken’ – the stylistic function of þa-clauses in the OE poem Judith”. Approaching the Historical: a symposium of Early Modern and Medieval Stylistics (SEMMS), University of Nottingham, 14 June 2017.
“‘Onwoc þa wiges heard, wang sceawode, fore burggeatum’: Conquest, conversion, and communication in the Old English poem Andreas.” Strangers at the Gate – the (un)welcome movement of people and ideas in the medieval world, Ruhr-Universität Bochum, 17-18 June 2017.