* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
LINGUIST List logo Eastern Michigan University Wayne State University *
* People & Organizations * Jobs * Calls & Conferences * Publications * Language Resources * Text & Computer Tools * Teaching & Learning * Mailing Lists * Search *
* *
LINGUIST List 21.84

Thu Jan 07 2010

Calls: Applied Ling, Lang Acquisition, Phonetics, Phonology/USA

Editor for this issue: Kate Wu <katelinguistlist.org>


LINGUIST is pleased to announce the launch of an exciting new feature: Easy Abstracts! Easy Abs is a free abstract submission and review facility designed to help conference organizers and reviewers accept and process abstracts online. Just go to: http://www.linguistlist.org/confcustom, and begin your conference customization process today! With Easy Abstracts, submission and review will be as easy as 1-2-3!
Directory
        1.    John Levis, Pronunciation in Second Language Learning and Teaching

Message 1: Pronunciation in Second Language Learning and Teaching
Date: 04-Jan-2010
From: John Levis <jlevisiastate.edu>
Subject: Pronunciation in Second Language Learning and Teaching
E-mail this message to a friend

Full Title: Pronunciation in Second Language Learning and Teaching
Short Title: PSLLT

Date: 10-Sep-2010 - 11-Sep-2010
Location: Ames, Iowa, USA
Contact Person: John Levis
Meeting Email: jlevisiastate.edu
Web Site: http://tsll2009.info/

Linguistic Field(s): Applied Linguistics; Language Acquisition; Phonetics;
Phonology

Call Deadline: 01-Apr-2010

Meeting Description:

Pronunciation in Second Language Learning and Teaching
September 10-11, 2010

Hosted by TESL/Applied Linguistics
Iowa State University
Ames, IA USA

Pronunciation in Second Language Learning and Teaching is a conference to bring
together pronunciation researchers and teachers. The conference invites papers
on any aspect of pronunciation teaching and learning and encourages papers and
posters from all languages.

Call for Papers

Invited Speaker:
Murray Munro, Simon Fraser University
British Columbia, Canada

Pronunciation and Intelligibility: Issues in Research and Practice
A generally accepted goal of pronunciation pedagogy is to help learners achieve
a comfortably intelligible pronunciation rather than a native-like one. But
what should this goal look like in the kinds of research studies we conduct, in
our classroom practice, and in the creation of self-study and computer assisted
pronunciation materials? How is intelligibility connected to comprehensibility
in setting goals? What part does irritation play in judgments of
intelligibility? Are there features that do not greatly impact intelligibility
yet remain essential to teach? Which elements of pronunciation are most
important in achieving a comfortably intelligible pronunciation? How is
intelligibility related to listening comprehension and to gesture? What
principles can help teachers make decisions regarding intelligibility? How do
computer-assisted pronunciation materials impact how we individualize
instruction for diverse groups of learners?

This second annual conference invites proposals for papers or poster
presentations on any aspect of pronunciation research, teaching and learning,
especially those related to how issues related to intelligibility and
comprehensibility impact the teaching of pronunciation, listening and speaking,
and also presentations related to innovative uses of technology in teaching
pronunciation. Papers will be given in English, but papers addressing the
teaching and learning of pronunciation for any language are encouraged.

Presenters will be invited to submit their papers for a peer-reviewed, on-line
proceedings of the conference.

Please submit a 250-word abstract by April 1, 2010 at
http://linguistlist.org/confcustom/PSLLT2010 if you wish to present a paper or
a poster at the conference. Acceptances will be sent out by May 1. Please
specify whether you would like your abstract to be considered as a paper or a
poster.

For further information about the conference, contact John M. Levis
(jlevisiastate.edu)
Read more issues|LINGUIST home page|Top of issue




Please report any bad links or misclassified data

LINGUIST Homepage | Read LINGUIST | Contact us

NSF Logo

While the LINGUIST List makes every effort to ensure the linguistic relevance of sites listed
on its pages, it cannot vouch for their contents.