LINGUIST List 6.1616

Tue Nov 14 1995

Calls: Network-based lg teaching

Editor for this issue: Ann Dizdar <dizdartam2000.tamu.edu>


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  1. Mark Warschauer, -1000

Message 1: -1000

Date: Mon, 13 Nov 1995 07:07:55 -1000
From: Mark Warschauer <markwhawaii.edu>
Subject: -1000

Call for Contributions:

 _Concepts and Practice of Network-Based Language Teaching_
 Mark Warschauer, University of Hawaii at Manoa
 Richard Kern, University of California at Berkeley

We are submitting a proposal to Cambridge University Press Applied
Linguistics Series (series editors Michael Long and Jack Richards) for
an edited volume on the concepts and practice of computer
network-based language teaching (i.e., involving the Internet, local
area networks, or other forms of electronic communication).

It is intended that the book will be solidly based on second language
acquisition theory and research and that its principle audience will
be faculty and graduate students (e.g., as a text in graduate courses
in applied linguistics, TESOL, and foreign language education).

We are seeking two types of chapter submissions:

(1) Critical analyses of the concepts of network-based teaching as
they relate to aspects of language acquistion theory or educational
theory (for example, consideration of relationships of network-based
language teaching to cognitive, psycholinguistic, sociolinguistic,
sociocultural, literary, or critical pedagogical theories).

(2) Theoretically-grounded empirical studies of the practice of
network-based teaching. Chapters on classroom practice should include
a review of the literature, a detailed description of the research
methods used, an in-depth analysis and discussion of the data, and
implications for teaching and future research. Analyses can be
qualititative or quantitative, and can explore multiple types of
variables (e.g., process, product, cognitive, social, affective,
contextual).

Timeline/Deadlines:

1. At your convenience: Notification of interest
Please send an email message to Mark Warschauer (markwhawaii.edu) or
Richard Kern (kernrguclink.berkeley.edu) notifying us of your
possible interest in submitting an abstract as well as the likely
topic.

2. Jan. 15, 1996: Submission of abstract
Please send one packet to each editor including: one page with the
title of your abstract and your and your contact information (address,
telephone, e-mail, and fax number); one page with the title and
abstract of the proposed chapter (maximum 1-2 pages, single spaced);
your complete cv, including previous publications

 One copy to: One copy to:
 Mark Warschauer Richard Kern
 ESL Dept, Moore 570 Department of French
 1890 East-West Road University of California, Berkeley
 University of Hawaii Berkeley, CA 94720-2580
 Honolulu, HI 96816

3. Feb. 15, 1996: Notification about status of abstract

4. Sept. 1, 1996: Manuscripts submitted to editors (Warschauer/Kern)
(hard copy and diskette, in APA format)

5. Oct. 1, 1996: Initial editorial response (by Warschauer/Kern) to
manuscripts

6. Dec. 15, 1996: Revised manuscripts due

7. Feb 1, 1997: Book manuscript submitted to Cambridge University
Press Applied Linguistics Series Editors

The editors:
Mark Warschauer is a researcher at the National Foreign Language
Resource Center of the University of Hawaii. His publications include
_E-Mail for English Teaching: Bringing the Internet and Computer
Learning Networks into the Language Classroom_ (TESOL Publications,
1995) and _Virtual Connections: Online Activities & Projects for
Networking Language Learners_ (University of Hawaii, in press).

Richard Kern is Assistant Professor of French and Director of the
French language program at the University of California at
Berkeley. His research interests include reading and writing in a
foreign language and the use of networked computers to facilitate
communicative language use. He has published articles in The Modern
Language Journal, Foreign Language Annals, Canadian Modern Language
Review, and Studies in Second Language Acquisition.

Thank you very much for your interest. We hope that this book will
play an important role in bringing together the most advanced research
on this topic and making it available to faculty, researchers,
graduate students, and interested teachers. We are looking forward to
hearing from you and to receiving your abstracts.

 Mark Warschauer Richard Kern
 University of Hawaii University of California, Berkeley
 markwhawaii.edu kernrguclink.berkeley.edu

Mark Warschauer, University of Hawai'i, markwhawaii.edu
http://www.lll.hawaii.edu/markw
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