This is My Title

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					                                        This is My Title
                              keywords: these, are, my, keywords

This is the start of the abstract. Note that there‟s a single blank line between this paragraph and
the keywords above. Also note that the first line is not indented, and the text is single-spaced
and left-justified. The title is centered in 14 point bold Times New Roman. The keywords are
centered in 12 point bold Times New Roman. Observe that the word “keyword” is not

The second paragraph is separated from the first by a single blank line. The document is
standard letter size, 8½ x 11, with 1-inch margins on all sides. There is no identifying
information on the document.

Examples are numbered, beginning with (1), and interlinear glosses are aligned using tabs. The
Doulos Sil font is used for IPA characters. Examples are provided in-line.

(1)    a.      a-skaya ji-jii-ali-hnohehtiisk- ʔi     a-ahnika
               3A-man REL-1A.AN-MDL-talk.with:INC-EXP 3A-leave:IMM
               „The man that I was talking to left.‟

       b.       -    -        - ʔi                               khilo            -    - ʔi
               REL-1B.DL-want:INC-HAB        car       already   someone        3B-buy:CMP-NXP
               „The car we want has already been bought.‟
               (lit. „The car that we want, someone already bought it.‟)

The abstract does not exceed 750 words, excluding title, keywords, and references, and the
document is no longer than 2 pages. The reference section uses standard LSA-style reference

                                                                                   Word count: 203

Haugen, Jason D. 2005. Reduplicative allomorphy and language prehistory in Uto-Aztecan.
       Studies on reduplication, ed. by Bernhard Hurch, 315-350. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.
Medeiros, David P. 2008. Optimal growth in phrase structure. Biolinguistics 2:2.152-195.
Oberly, Stacey. 2008. A phonetic analysis of Southern Ute with a discussion of Southern Ute
       language policy and revitalization. Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona dissertation.
Punske, Jeff and Andy Barss. (accepted). It‟s not positive, anymore. Paper to be presented at the
       85th Annual Meeting of the Linguistic Society of America, Pittsburg, PA.
Siddiqi, Daniel. 2009. Syntax within the word: economy, allomorphy, and argument selection in
       Distributed Morphology. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Tat, Deniz and Greg Key. 2009. Turkish unaccusatives and causative morphology. Essays on
       Turkish Linguistics: Proceedings of the 14th International Conference on Turkish
       Linguistics, August 6-8, 2008, ed. by Sıla Ay, Aydın Özgür, İclal Ergenç, Seda Gökmen,
       Selçuk İşsever and Dilek Peçenek, 73-82. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag.

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