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Digital Literacies in and beyond the L2 Classroom - Presentations from 2014 event
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Description

DLL2C 2014: Presentations This page presents videos from the in-person portion of the symposium. Keynote Presentation Integrating Literacies Past, Present, and Future Richard Kern, University of California, Berkeley L2 Writing in the XXIst Century: Acknowledging New Literacies Idoia Elola, Texas Tech University Connected Play: Mischievous Cheating for Serious Learning Debbie Fields, Utah State University Rethinking Communicative Competence for Digital Spaces Lawrence Williams, University of North Texas Roundtable New Literacies and New Understandings Digital Literacies: The State of the Field Kristen Michelson and Osman Solmaz, University of Arizona

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Computer Mediated Activity Library
Web

Description

Website with a database of CMC activities for browsing and searching, a user's guide to implementing the activities, case studies of some activities, and a glossary of CMC terminology and bibliography, including links to external online resources.

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Corpus Portal
Web

Description

CALPER's Corpus portal is a gateway to information and tools for teachers interested in exploring ways in which natural language (compiled into a corpus) can be used in language teaching and learning and assessment. It can also p

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Upcoming Events
Jun
2019
25 - 27
Maryland
Workshop
PEARLL Summer Institute: Effective Unit Planning

A thematic curriculum allows teachers to create meaningful, real-world contexts for standards-based teaching and learning. By building on learners’ interests and life experiences, their attitudes, skills and knowledge are developed in meaningful ways. What real-world contexts will guide what students will have to know and be able to do by the end of a unit? Participants will explore how the NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements provide a focus on performance and language functions which are used to guide the development of thematic units while allowing teachers and learners to monitor and document student growth. Participants will have time to develop a thematic unit and will receive feedback at each stage of the development process. Access to model curricula in multiple languages will be provided.

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Jul
2019
11 - 13
Maryland
Workshop
PEARLL Summer Institute: Facilitating Teacher Effectiveness

Districts and departments who are focused on developing and implementing a performance-based world language curriculum with district-wide assessments will consider how the Teacher Effectiveness for Language Learning (TELL) Framework provides guidance for more effective instruction resulting in accelerated learning for students. This in-depth professional learning opportunity for district and teacher leaders will engage with and create tools that will support the implementation of effective instruction and assessment. Participants will engage in collaborative work centered around a common definition for high-quality world language learning in order to support the professional growth and development of world language teachers. This workshop will be facilitated by Greta Lundgaard, Thomas Sauer and Laura Terrill. (Developed in collaboration with the National Association of District Supervisor of Foreign Languages)

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Jul
2019
22 - 27
North Carolina
Institute
Summer Workshop in Language Pedagogy, Technologies, Research and Proficiency Testing

The Duke Slavic and Eurasian Language Resource Center will host a summer workshop from July 22 to July 24, 2019 on Language Pedagogy, Research & Proficiency Testing, and is pleased to call for papers by interested scholars, graduate students, and professionals on workshop-related topics and that focus on teaching/learning ANY language. There is an additional session devoted exclusively to Russian language proficiency testing training and certification in CEFR proficiency testing from July 25-27, 2019. Workshop topics have included, but are not limited to: • Neuroimaging and multilingualism • Teaching language and culture through film • Language proficiency testing • Specialized language instruction at the advanced and superior levels • The use of technology in the language classroom • Integrating heritage students in the language classroom • Addressing the needs of differently-abled students • Using computer technologies to create pedagogical materials • The role of grammar in proficiency-based instruction • Popular culture and language instruction • Web resources for language teachers Papers on other related topics are most welcome. Presentations should be approximately 30 minutes in length and in English. The workshop will be held on the campus of Duke University in Durham, North Carolina. Modest financial support to defray presenters’ travel expenses may be available. All presenters will be invited to submit their papers for publication in SEELRC’s online peer-reviewed journal Glossos. For further information, please email Michael Newcity at mnewcity@duke.edu Individuals interested in presenting a paper at the workshop should submit an abstract of approximately 200 words to Michael Newcity at mnewcity@duke.edu no later than March 15, 2019. Individuals will be notified whether their papers have been accepted for presentation at the workshop by April 1, 2019.

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In 1990, the Department of Education established the first Language Resource Centers (LRCs) at U.S. universities in response to the growing national need for expertise and competence in foreign languages. Now, twenty-five years later, Title VI of the Higher Education Act supports sixteen LRCs, creating a national network of resources to promote and improve the teaching and learning of foreign languages.

LRCs create language learning and teaching materials, offer professional development opportunities for language instructors, and conduct and disseminate research on foreign language learning. All LRCs engage in efforts that enable U.S. citizens to better work, serve, and lead.

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