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Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1080/15348458.2020.1726758

The Socialization of L2 Doctoral Students through Written Feedback

04 Mar 2021-Journal of Language Identity and Education (Informa UK Limited)-Vol. 20, Iss: 2, pp 134-149
Abstract: This study examined the role of written feedback in the academic discourse socialization of second language doctoral students at a Canadian research university. Using a second language socializatio...

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Topics: Academic discourse socialization (77%), Identity (social science) (61%), Socialization (56%) ... read more

13 results found

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1037/031009
01 Jan 1989-Psyccritiques
Topics: Socialization (Marxism) (62%)

267 Citations

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1108/09504120410552507
01 Sep 2004-
Topics: Sociocultural anthropology (67%), Four field approach (65%), Applied anthropology (62%) ... read more

236 Citations

Open accessJournal ArticleDOI: 10.1177/1046878108317399
Abstract: This symposium issue focuses on the use of simulations and games to promote language socialization. Laurie Schick’s opening article is based on language socialization theory and includes a discussion of concepts developed in frame analysis. She considers simulations to be powerful socialization tools and discusses the implications for using role-plays and simulations in pedagogical contexts. In her exploration of the advantages of incorporating Internet chat into an international composition class, Emily Hull discusses the pedagogical implications of combining this technology with the BULLYING simulation that appears in this issue. Tânia Saliés and Priscila Starosky explore how the use of games led to the language development of a deaf Brazilian boy. In their cognitive-functional approach, they analyze the results of gaming encounters in terms of the development of the child’s communicative competence. Seongwon Yun examines how bilingual Korean children’s role-play leads to the internalization of social identities and how their metacommunication about play lead to the acquisition of cultural and linguistic knowledge. Mary Theresa Seig discusses the use of a cross-cultural simulation as an effective tool in a training program at a living history museum. She demonstrates how a simulation helped interpreters at the museum to communicate more effectively with visitors. This symposium issue concludes with my BULLYING simulation. Although we have used it in graduate courses in International Composition, one participant suggested (see reference in Schick’s article, this issue) that the BULLYING simulation could be an appropriate exercise for a group of public school teachers participating in an orientation program.

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Topics: Socialization (Marxism) (64%)

81 Citations


48 results found

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1191/1478088706QP063OA
Virginia Braun1, Victoria Clarke2Institutions (2)
Abstract: Thematic analysis is a poorly demarcated, rarely acknowledged, yet widely used qualitative analytic method within psychology. In this paper, we argue that it offers an accessible and theoretically flexible approach to analysing qualitative data. We outline what thematic analysis is, locating it in relation to other qualitative analytic methods that search for themes or patterns, and in relation to different epistemological and ontological positions. We then provide clear guidelines to those wanting to start thematic analysis, or conduct it in a more deliberate and rigorous way, and consider potential pitfalls in conducting thematic analysis. Finally, we outline the disadvantages and advantages of thematic analysis. We conclude by advocating thematic analysis as a useful and flexible method for qualitative research in and beyond psychology.

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77,018 Citations

Open access
01 Jan 1984-
Abstract: ABSTRACT Two claims are made concerning the interrelationship of language acquisition and socialization processes: (1)'.the process of acquiring language isdeeply -deeply affected by the process of becoming a competent member of a society; and (2) the process of becoming a competent member of society is realized to a large extent throUgh language and through acquiring knowledge of its functions, social . distribution, and interpretations in and across socially defined situations. These claims are supported with evidence, derived from a comparison of the social development of children in three societies: Anglo-American white middle class, Kaluli (Papua New Guinea), and Samoan. Specific theoretical arguMents and methodological procedures fc an ethnological approach to language development are presented, foc,3ing on developmental research with interests and roots in language development rather than anthropological studies of socialization. Five specific aspects of the ethnological model of language acquisition are addressed: (.1) the cultural organization of intentionality in language use;. (2) the integration of sociocultural knowledge and code knowledge; (3) the unevenness of language: development and the priority contexts for language, acquisition; (4) the relationship between child language and caregiver language, specifically the lack of match between them; and (5) the role' of biology in language acquisition. (MSE)

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865 Citations

MonographDOI: 10.21832/9781783090563
04 Oct 2013-
Abstract: Preface Introduction 1. Fact and fiction in language learning 2. Researching identity and language learning 3. The world of adult immigrant language learners 4. Eva and Mai: Old heads on young shoulders 5. Mothers, migration and language learning 6. Second language acquisition theory revisited 7. Claiming the right to speak in classrooms and communities Afterword by Claire Kramsch

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Topics: Identity and Language Learning (69%), Comprehension approach (65%), Language education (64%) ... read more

734 Citations

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