@jbenjamint @michaelm happy to be of service. Gísli Sigurðsson's book on Gaelic elements in Icelandic literature is the classic reference, and he's made it available online https://www.academia.edu/22139401/_Gaelic_Influence_in_Iceland_Historical_and_Literary_Contacts_A_Survey_of_Research_Studia_Islandica_46_B%C3%B3ka%C3%BAtg%C3%A1fa_Menningarsj%C3%B3%C3%B0s_Reykjav%C3%ADk_1988_Reissued_with_a_new_Introduction_in_2000_by_the_University_of_Iceland_Press_in_Reykjav%C3%ADk. More generally, Judith Jesch's _The Viking diaspora_ is very relevant to the issues. On language, there isn't unfortunately a lot that's easily accessible; the most recent overview is https://benjamins.com/catalog/nss.26 but I wouldn't call it non-specialist I'm afraid.
Song for the day that's in it https://youtu.be/r_12sKRwBeM
Spot 1) the war 2) the summer holiday 3) the semester grinding me down
Physical out of office on, a couple more days before to go until the break.
On the second day of Chanukka my true love gave to me…A repository with data and maps based on the #LCAAJ
Pretty spectacular example of the 'needs washed' construction here
I've seen a number of threads, blog posts, essays, etc., discussing the implications of Large Language Models such as the ChatGPT implementation of GPT3.5.
The worry is that these systems do a decent job at writing answers to fairly specific prompts, in that they bring together multiple elements to form a question. I've included an example below. If I asked a question like this on an exam, I'd give an answer like this full marks.