We have received a number of enquiries regarding the following journal. Here are the correct details.
International Journal of Bilingualism: Cross-Disciplinary Cross-Linguistic Studies of Language Behaviour is published by Kingston Press, London, UK, ISSN 1367-0069 Homepage: http://www.ncl.ac.uk/~nspeech/resijb.htm Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
============================================= FYI ("for your information")// cheers, ach =============================================>>>>>> Alan C. Harris, Ph. D. TELNOS: main off: 818-677-2853 Professor, Communication/Linguistics direct off: 818-677-2874 Speech Communication Departmen California State University, Northridge home: 818-366-3165 SPCH CSUN FAX: 818-677-2663 Northridge, CA 91330-8257 INTERNET email: ALAN.HARRIS@CSUN.EDU WWW homepage: http://www.csun.edu/~vcspc005 =============================================================== > From: Peter White <email@example.com.OZ.AU> > To: firstname.lastname@example.org.OZ.AU > Subject: New e-journal > > Inaugural issue of Language, Society and Culture: an electronic > journal from the Uni. of Tasmania. From the language-ed-and-policy > list. > ------------------------------------------------------------------- > Dear Colleague, > > > >We would like to announce the > >arrival of our first issue of the International Internet Journal: Language, > >Society and Culture. > > > >The Journal has its normal WEB site at: > >http://www.educ.utas.edu.au/~Thao.Le/JOURNAL/JournalF.html > > > The first Issue includes the following articles: > > The Grammar of Self in Second and Other Language Learning. > Mary Ann Fenimore, > University of Victoria, > Canada. > > The Cultural Framing of Communication in Management Education. > Ian Reid & Denise Mulligan. > Curtin University of Technology, > Perth, Western Australia. > > Prescriptivity, Genderlect and Students-centred Second Language > Learning Environments. > Felicia Zhang & Chris McMahon, > James Cook University, > Queensland, Australia. > Review Article > Translating by Factors, by Christoph Gutknecht and Lutz J. Rolle > > Eva Meidl, > University of Tasmania, > Hobart Campus, Tasmania, Australia. > > > Editor > > Thao Le > > > > > Dr. Thao Le > School of Education > University of Tasmania > PO Box 1214, Launceston, Tas. Australia 7250 > emai T.Le@educ.utas.edu.au > > >
Eguchi, Eiko Japanese Co-editor of The Language Teacher
The Language Teacher, JALT's monthly professional journal, invites you to submit papers in Japanese on any aspect of language teaching, and related areas of applied linguistics. Articles of up to 8,000 Japanese characters. Three copies are required. An English abstract up to 150 words, Japanese biographical information up to 200 Japanese characters, and any photographs, tables , or drawings should appear on separate sheets of paper, with a coversheet bearing your name, address, phone/fax number, and email address. Manuscripts should follow the American Psychological Association (APA) style. If at all possible, please send MAC format floppy or email attachment as well. Please send submission materials to: KINUGAWA Takao, Tsukuba Daigaku Ryugakusei Center 1-1-1 Tennodai, Tsukuba-shi 305.
ONE YEAR GRADUATE COURSE **STUDENTSHIPS AVAILABLE** ONE YEAR GRADUATE COURSE
- ------------------------------------------------------------------ COMPUTER SPEECH & LANGUAGE PROCESSING
The course covers the theory and practice of speech and language processing. It runs from early October to September and consists of two terms lectures and practicals followed by a three month project. The final degree is awarded on the basis of coursework, examination and project.
Unlike some alternative programmes, the course aims to provide a in-depth practical and theoretical grounding in the techniques for speech and language processing which form the basis for today's commercial and research prototype systems. There are strong links with industry and the great majority of past students have gone on to doctoral work or to jobs in industrial research laboratories.
Cambridge is a major international centre for research in both speech and language processing. The course lecturers and demonstrators are directly involved in leading edge research within the university and in collaboration with other European and US industrial and academic laboratories.
There are currently a number of EPSRC studentships available for the course to qualifying applicants. We encourage applications from students with a background in engineering, computer science, linguistics and/or psychology.
For further details please consult the course URL:
Mrs Mavis Barber (M.Phil Computer Speech & Language Processing) Department of Engineering, University of Cambridge Trumpington Street, Cambridge CB2 1PZ, UK Tel: +44-1223-332752 Fax: +44-1223-332662 Email: email@example.com