[EDLING:857] Re: CFP: Migration & English Teaching

lbenderphd at COMCAST.NET lbenderphd at COMCAST.NET
Sat Jun 18 22:20:10 UTC 2005


Spencer Kagan did a presentation on MI and ESL at TESOL in St. Louis one year. The student could check his web site.

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> Dear All, I have an international student who is interested in Multiple
> intelligences and ESL or MI by ethnicity or language group. Do anyone of
> you have a place for her to start in researching the topic? Thanks. f
>
> At 08:07 PM 6/15/2005 -0400, you wrote:
> > > CFP: Migration & English teaching for the journal, Changing English:
> > Studies
> > > in Culture and Education; deadline Mon Jul 18 2005
> > > Susan Alice Fischer
> > >
> > >
> > > The editors of Changing English welcome submissions with a special focus on
> > > migration as it relates to teaching English at any level. Authors might
> > > focus on the impact of migration on teaching language, literacy or
> > > literature anywhere in the world.
> > >
> > > Editorial correspondence and manuscripts, ideally of 2000 to 5000 words,
> > > should be addressed to the Associate Editor, Dr Susan Alice Fischer (Medgar
> > > Evers College of The City University of New York), and sent to
> > > safcpw at earthlink.net or safischer at mac.com. The editor Professor Jane Miller
> > > (Institute of Education, University of London) may be reached at
> > > JaneMJamiller at aol.com.
> > >
> > > Submissions for this special focus should reach the Associate Editor by
> > Jul=
> > > y
> > > 18, 2005. Earlier queries are welcome, but decisions will be made only on
> > > final papers.
> > >
> > > On an ongoing basis, the editors invite submissions that meet the general
> > > guidelines:
> > >
> > > Changing English is an established journal for English teachers in primary,
> > > secondary and tertiary education. The journal aims to encourage
> > > international dialogue between teachers and researchers and to support
> > > teachers and schools on issues surrounding literacy and language. In
> > > particular, Changing English considers the future of English as a
> > subject i=
> > > n
> > > the context of its history and the scope for development and change.
> > >
> > > Recent years have seen new arguments and new contents offered for
> > English i=
> > > n
> > > many countries, at a time when governments have given issues in English
> > > teaching a new prominence and where students=B9 linguistic and cultural
> > > backgrounds are diverse. Changing English provides a forum for necessary
> > > debate and for evaluation of new perspectives.
> > >
> > > The editors encourage articles and reviews from writers concerned with
> > > English teaching worldwide. Contributions are welcome which discuss
> > > developments in aspects of language, literacy and literature teaching
> > in al=
> > > l
> > > areas of the curriculum.
> > >
> > > The journal is subject to a peer review process and published three times a
> > > year, in April, August and December. The journal is published by Routledge
> > > (Taylor & Francis Group). For further information, visit the website:
> > > www.tandf.co.uk/journals/titles/1358684X.asp
>
>
>
> Felicia Lincoln, Ph.D.
> College of Education and Health Professions
> Department of Curriculum and Instruction
> 203 Peabody Hall
> Fayetteville, AR 72701-1201
> 479-575-8729
>
> The end of the dictatorship of English marks the beginning of North
> American cultural democracy.
> -- Joshua A. Fishman, June 2002
>
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