Sunday, August 31, 2014

Project-Based Learning: Making the most of it



Have you tried Project-Based Learning yet? Whether you're experience with the method or not, check out this article from Edutopia which helps you get the most out of PBL.


Project Based Learning


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Conference: Immersion 2014



Immersion 2014: Mainstream Access to Multilingual Communites



The University of Utah’s Second Language Teaching and Research Center (L2TReC) and the Utah State Office of Education (USOE) are excited to host the Fifth International Conference on Dual Language/Immersion Education, to be held at the Grand America Hotel in Salt Lake City, Utah, October 15-18, 2014. The conference will bring together researchers, practitioners, administrators and policy makers interested in immersion education. In addition to plenaries, symposia and presentations, attendees will be able to visit Utah dual language immersion schools and participate in professional workshops.


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Conference: International Conference on Child Foreign Language Acquisition




International Conference on Child Foreign Language Acquisition


This workshop focuses on child (4-12) foreign language acquisition in school contexts. Research exploring how children of that age range interact while completing communicative tasks is lacking, especially in foreign language settings. Philp, Oliver and Mackey (2008: 13) stated that there is a need for ‘rich, detailed descriptions of the many and various factors which interact to impact a given child’s L2 development'. Thus we welcome studies carried out within interactionist and/or sociocultural approaches and focused on different aspects of child foreign language development.



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Conference: TCCRISLS Roundtable






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Conference: 14th Annual International Symposium of PALA




The 14th Annual International Symposium of Processability Approaches to Language Acquisition 


Symposium Description 

The 14th International Symposium on Processability Approaches to Language Acquisition (PALA) will cover a wide range of topics relating to current research on Processability Theory and Second Language Acquisition including theoretical, empirical and applied issues. The symposium is open to everyone, with no participation fees.

Keynote Speakers

     Dr. Anke Lenzing, Paderborn University
     Dr. Satomi Kawaguchi, University of Western Sydney

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Call for Papers: J-SLA 2015




 J-SLA 2015 Call for Papers

(1) Dates: June 6 & 7, 2015
(2) Place: Place: Hiroshima University (http://www.hiroshima-u.ac.jp/index-j.html)
(3) Plenary speaker: Dr. Holger Hopp (English Linguistics University of Mannheim, Germany)
(4) Academic areas:
Abstracts are invited for papers or poster presentations on any theoretical or empirical area of research in second language acquisition (SLA).
(5) Presentations:
Oral presentation of papers will be allotted 30 minutes (20 minutes for presentation, followed by 10 minutes for discussion).
(6) Deadline for receipt of abstracts: February 14, 2015
(7) Notification of acceptance: February 28, 2015

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Conference: ACTA 2014





The world is globalizing. Populations are on the move. Digital technologies are linking us all. The challenge for all societies is to embrace pluralism. In the long run, this challenge will be met only through an education that equips everyone to participate in a multicultural and multilingual society.
Embracing plurality is currently made all the more difficult by the uniform prescriptions of education systems. There is a growing emphasis on performance against standardized assessment outcomes, rather than an appreciation of diversity and learning in context. This obscures holistic views of the needs of learners in language and literacy, which we know are vital for successful learning.
At the 2014 ACTA International TESOL Conference, experts from around the world will gather to celebrate the ways practitioners meet this great challenge of our times. We will explore how theory, research and practice can continue to contribute to leading, enhancing and transforming the educational experiences of learners of English as an additional language and contribute to a more genuinely intercultural world.
TESOL professionals have always been concerned with empowering learners through education and by actively supporting diversity. This we have done very successfully in many contexts. We know that linguistic and cultural diversity in classrooms enhances the education of all by opening minds to new perspectives. This transforms our schools, communities and societies.
Melbourne is one of the world’s great multicultural cities. Visitors will see this every day in the streets and cafes. Conference goers will also be able to join tours of institutions, such as museums and discussion centres, that celebrate  Melbourne’s history and the reality of multiculturalism. 
Come to Melbourne 2014 ACTA-VicTESOL International TESOL Conference to be informed and transformed.

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Conference: V CIEFE








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Conference: 2014 TSLL Conference





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Conference: 11th Asian EFL Journal International TESOL Conference








Theme: "Trends in TESOL"

November 28-29-30, 2014
SITE Skills Training
Clark Freeport Zone
Pampanga, Philippines 2023
 
Prof. Rod Ellis
Prof. Roger Nunn
Dr. John Adamson
Prof. Winnie Cheng
 
Please submit your abstract - 250 words and Bio by September 30th.

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Sunday, August 24, 2014

Sapporo: A Guide


Enhance your lessons on Japanese geography and culture with this great article on Sapporo!

http://www.savvytokyo.com/sapporo-the-savvy-insiders-guide/

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Koenji Awa Odori: Japanese Summer Festival


Interested in learning more about Japanese culture? Take a look at this article on the Koenji Awa Odori festival here:

http://www.savvytokyo.com/koenji-awa-odori-the-essence-of-summer-in-tokyo/


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Thursday, August 21, 2014

German Grammar Pictures (Deutsche Welle)



Hey all, take a look at these great grammar explanations from Deutsche Welle's Facebook page! This is just a small sample of what they have available!

https://www.facebook.com/dw.learngerman?fref=photo






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German: 10 German Names to Call Your Sweetheart



Here is a fun article recently posted on Deutsche Welle on German nicknames to give your sweetheart! This is a great bit of additional cultural vocabulary you can share with students. Which nicknames are you already familiar with? Are there any other appropriate ones that could be added to the list?

http://www.dw.de/10-german-nicknames-to-call-your-sweetheart/g-17860076


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Thursday, August 14, 2014

15 Reasons to Study German


Need to advertise or recruit for your German program? Take a look at these 15 reasons to study German from StudyinginGermany.org:

15 Reasons to Study German

Can you think of any more reasons?

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O Captain My Captain: Robin Williams and Teaching



We note the sad passing of the great Robin Williams :(

Take a look at this article on NPR.org which analyzes how Williams' two films, Dead Poets Society, and Good Will Hunting, can teach us about effective teaching. Enjoy!

Robin Williams & teaching

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Saturday, August 9, 2014

Conference: The Romance Turn VI






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Conference: ICL2014



International 

Conference on Child Foreign Language Acquisition





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Conference: TCCRISLS 2014



Teachers College Columbia University Roundtable in Second Language Studies 





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Tuesday, August 5, 2014

News: 55555, or, How to Laugh Online in Other Languages





55555, or, How to Laugh Online in Other Languages

Haaaaaaaaaaaahahahahaha. Or www. Or jajaja. Or MDR.
[optional image description]
Imagine you and I are chatting somewhere and sometime on the Internet. Imagine that, in the course of our conversation, I -- and this may require some extra imagination -- say something utterly, awesomely hilarious. Something likethis. Or like this. Or this. Or this. How would you respond?
You could say the obvious thing: "Megan, that is utterly, awesomely hilarious." Most likely, though, you would say something else, something that better reflects a more natural response to my hilarity. Something like "LOL." Or ":-)" Or "ha." Or, if my hilarity is a little more hilarious than usual, "haha." Or, if my hilarity is a little less hilarious than usual, "heh." Or, if I my hilarity is slightly ironic, "hehe." Or, if my hilarity is slightly impish, "teehee." Or, if my hilarity is excessively hilarious in a way that requires some excessive laughter: "hahahaha." Or "haaaaaaaaaaaahaha." Or "hahahahahahahahahahahahahahahaha."
But, so many hahas, you get the idea: You'd find a way, basically, to convey through textual means the uncontrollable laughter I have provoked.
But: what if we weren't speaking English? What if we were chatting in Spanish, or Mandarin, or Japanese? In an amazing reddit thread this morning, redditors from non-English-speaking countries have been weighing in on a very good question: "what is internet culture like in your first language?"
And the most-upvoted answers, awesomely and tellingly, have focused on laughter. Laughter rendered in letters and numbers and characters -- laughter that transcends language but also, online, utterly relies on it.
So, how do you laugh, on the Internet, in other languages? Here -- haaaaaaaaaahahaha -- is a starting guide:
Thai: 55555
In Thai, the number 5 is pronounced "ha" -- so instead of saying "hahahahaha," Thai speakers will sometimes write "55555."
Japanese: www
This abbreviation, not to be confused (which is to say, often to be confused) with the one for the World Wide Web, likely originates with the Kanji character for "laugh," 笑, which is pronounced as "warai" in Japanese. "Warai," in message boards and chat rooms, quickly became shortened to "w" as an indication of laughter. And then, much the same way "ha" begat "haha" begat "hahaha," the sentiment became extended -- to "ww" and then "www" (and also, if you're so inclined, to "wwwwwww").
Chinese (Mandarin): 哈哈 or 呵呵
Though laughter is written 笑声 and pronounced xiào shēng, Mandarin also relies on onomatopoeia for laughter: 哈哈, pronounced hā hā, and 呵呵, pronounced he he. Similarly, xixi, 嘻嘻, suggests giggling.
Interestingly, the number 5, in Mandarin, is pronounced as "wu" -- meaning that Thai's "55555" would, in Chinese, be prounounced "wuwuwuwuwu." This is the sound equivalent, a Chinese-speaking redditor points out, of "boohoo" -- meaning that laughter in one language is crying in another. Similarly, since the number 8 is pronounced "ba," Chinese speakers sometimes use "88" to sign off, or say "ba ba" ("bye bye"). Along those lines, should you want to reward someone you're chatting with not just with laughter, but with actual praise ... 8888888888 in Japanese represents applause, since 八 (eight) is pronounced "hachi," which sounds like "pachi pachi," which is onomatopoeia for clapping.
Korean: kkkkk or kekekekeke
This comes from ㅋㅋㅋ, short for 크크크, or keu keu keu -- the Korean equivalent of the English "hahaha."
Spanish: jajaja
In spanish, j is pronounced like the English h, so "jajaja" is the direct analog of the English "hahaha."
Greek: xaxaxa
Same deal.
Hebrew: xà xà xà or חָה־חָה־חָה
Same.
Brazilian Portuguese: huehuehue, rsrsrsrsSame, with the vowels varying rather than the consonants.
Danish: ha ha, hi hi, hæ hæ, ho ho, ti hi
Same deal.
Icelandic: haha, hehe, híhí
Same.
Russian: haha хаха, hihi хихи, hèhè хехе
Same.
French: hahaha, héhéhé, hihihi, hohoho; also MDR
French uses onomatopoeic laughter variations much like those in English. It also, like many non-English languages, uses the universalized "LOL" to indicate laugher. But French also has a more delightful acronym: The French equivalent of LOL is MDR, which means "mort de rire," or "dying of laughter."

Hat tip and 55555 to Chris Heller.

Original source http://www.theatlantic.com


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