Tacit Assumptions: Walls that Separate the Imagined Communities of Languages and Literary Studies by Patricia Chaput,Professor of the Practice of Slavic Languages, Director of the Slavic Program, Department of Slavic Language and Literatures, Harvard University The gap that separates language teaching from literature in the status hierarchy of our field is evident to anyone who […]
Berkeley Language Center Fall 1999 Instructional Development Research Projects Mary Akatiff, Miles Becker, Daniela Fritz, Ellen Langer
Critical Realism: An Emancipatory Social Philosophy for Studying Language Diversity and Education by David Corson, Professor, Theory and Policy Studies and the Modern Language Centre, Ontario Institute for Studies in Education, University of Toronto.
Web-Based Language Instruction: Enhanced Multi-Media Learning Environment or Cognitive Overload? by Dorothy Chun, Associate Professor of German , University of California at Santa Barbara.
Error Gravity Research: Some Findings and a Critique by Benjamin Rifkin, Associate Professor, Slavic Languages at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and Director of the Russian School at Middlebury College.
A Neurobiological Perspective on Variable Success in Second Language Acquisition by John Schumann, Professor and Chair, Department of Applied Linguistics and TESL, University of California, Los Angeles.
Navigating the Academic Rapids: What I wish I Had Known Back When by Nicolas Shumway, Director of the the Institute of Latin American Studies and Professor of Spanish American Literature, University of Texas at Austin.
Chaos/Complexity Theory and Second Language Acquisition Research: Transcending Differences by Diane Larsen Freeman, Professor of Applied Linguistics, School for International Training, Brattleboro, VT.
Content-Based Instruction and Adult Instructed L2 Acquisition: A Curricular Perspective by Heidi Byrnes, Professor of German, Georgetown University.
Putting Language Proficiency in Its Place: The Status of Academic Language Proficiency in the Education of Bilingual Students by Jim Cummins, Professor, Department of Curriculum, Teaching, and Learning, University of Toronto.
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