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MA in Applied Linguistics and ELT (Draft Proposal

Program Structure Requirements For students with a BA in English : For students without a BA in English : For students with low proficiency in English : • students with a BA in English: 39+3 (Extra 3 for remedial English): • students without a BA in English 48+3 (Extra 3 for remedial English):

39 credits 48 credits 42 credits 51 credits

To obtain an MA in ELT degree students must complete credits in the following manner: 1. Students with a BA in English Core Courses : 18 credits Group A : 9 credits Group B : 9 credits Thesis : 03 credits Total : 39 credits 2. Students without a BA in English Core courses : 27 credits Group A : 9 credits Group B : 9 credits Thesis : 03 credits Total : 48 credits

Students without a BA in English must take all the core courses given below to complete 27 credits while students with a BA in English must take the last six courses (from ELT 504 to ELT 509) from the following list of core courses to complete 18 credits. Each course consists of three credits. For students without a BA in English ELT 501: The History of English Language ELT 502: Language and Linguistics ELT 503: Advanced English Grammar ELT 504 English Phonetics and Phonology


ELT 505: English Morphology and Syntax ELT 506: Research Methodology ELT 507: Theories and Practices of ELT ELT 508: Syllabus Design and Materials Development ELT 509: Testing and Evaluation For students with a BA in English ELT 504 English Phonetics and Phonology ELT 505: English Morphology and Syntax ELT 506: Research Methodology ELT 507: Theories and Practices of ELT ELT 508: Syllabus Design and Materials Development ELT 509: Testing and Evaluation Group A: Applied Linguistics ELT 601: Second Language Acquisition ELT 602: English Morphology and Syntax ELT 603: Semantics and Pragmatics ELT 604: Discourse Analysis ELT 605: Sociolinguistics ELT 606: Psycholinguistics ELT 607: Comparative Linguistics ELT 608: Language Planning in Education Group B: English Language Teaching (ELT) ELT 609: ELT in a Post Colonial World ELT 610: ESP/EAP ELT 611: Teaching Young Learners ELT 612: Teaching English through Literature ELT 613: ELT and New Media ELT 614: Gender and Language ELT 615: Thesis Group C ELT 499: Remedial English .

The student will learn the techniques and procedures necessary for conducting and presenting linguistic research. Aitchison. (2nd edition). Jo and McDonough. Charles F. Lyons. Yule. Contemporary Linguistics: An Introduction (3rd Edition. A Course in Modern Linguistics. Morphology. It will emphasize on developing the students’ knowledge of linguistic categories and techniques and thus enable them to apply their knowledge to describe English and other languages to solve language problems. Boston: Heinle & Heinle. history. the theories underlying the 3 . Phonology. The Study of Language. teaching and composition. 3. analysis. 5. Cambridge University Press. Hockett. Steven.O’Grady. London: Hodder Arnold Publication. (1999). Wallace. Doing teacher research. recent developments and contemporary concerns in language teaching. D. Action research for language teachers. In this course.. Collaborative action research for English Language Teachers. ELT 502: Research Methodology The course introduces students to methods. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 4. 2. ELT 503: Theories and Practices of ELT: This course presents the principles. A. (1997) Research Methods for English Language Teachers. The Macmillan Company. 1999. 4. interpretation and presentation of original research in language. 1958. W. John. Cambridge University Press. (1998). Recommended Reading: 1. George. Hodder and Stoughton. Katamba . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Burns. London: Longman: 1996) . M.Freeman. 2. It focuses on the ideas/appropriate methodology that impact language teaching and how language courses are delivered. This course will introduce students to the following topics: Phonetics. 1996.McDonough. Linguistics: An Introduction. Dobrovolsky and F. Jean. The aim of this course is to equip students with the skill to evaluate and conduct their own research. Introduction to Theoretical Linguistics. 1968.Group D: Thesis ELT 618: Thesis Course Descriptions: ELT 501: Language and Linguistics: This course aims to provide students with basic knowledge of core linguistic concepts and methods. Suggested Reading 1. (1998). Syntax and Semantics. 3. M.

D. 1988. R. J. It considers assessment with regard to appropriate purposes. Graham Hall. John. Exploring English Language Teaching . Harmer. 6. Munby. 1984. Nunan. 7. C. Jo and Christopher Shaw (1993). Diane Larsen. methods and various quality indicators and studies the norm & criteria for referenced testing. Renandya (eds). Nunan. teaching targets. Richards and Theodore Stehphen Rodgers . David Hall and Ann Hewings (2001). commercial testing.Approaches and Methods in Language Teaching . It focuses on different types of syllabuses such as structural syllabus. Suggested Readings 1. speaking. Methodology in Language Teaching: An Anthology of Current Practice . notional-functional syllabus. Materials and Methods in ELT: A Teacher’s Guide . The Practice of English Language Teaching .1987. Materials and Methods in ELT. Cambridge University Press 6. Cambridge University Press 4. Innovation in English Language Teaching Routledge.Cambridge University Press.Freeman (2000). Blackwell Publishing Ltd 3. Blackwell Publishing Ltd ELT 505: Testing and Evaluation This course examines a wide range of issues related to testing and evaluation. The ELT Curriculum. The Language Teaching Matrix.teaching of the following skills and their implications will also be discussed: reading. The course will help students in developing materials for the classes they teach. 12. progressive assessment as well as course evaluation. testing of the four skills. General English Syllabus Design. The Cambridge guide to teaching English to speakers of other languages. and Carter. 9. Syllabus Design. Ronald V. 5.Essential Teacher Knowledge: Core Concepts in English Language Teaching. Richards. Jo McDonough and Chirstopher Shaw(3rd ed) (2003). Jack C. listening and vocabulary. Oxford University Press 5.Techniques and Principles in Language Teaching Oxford University Press. Jack C. Task Based Language Teaching . task-based syllabus etc. Jeremy Harmer (2012). Nunan. 10. and studies various stages of syllabus design. 1990. Brumfit. Students are introduced to various testing and . 11.Cambridge University Press. Jack C. Richards and Willy A. Cambridge University Press. (2011). Recommended Reading: 3. Pergamon Press 2. 4. Communicative Syllabus Design. (2001). D. Blackwell. J. White. Routledge . writing. David. Pearson ELT 504: Syllabus Design and Materials Development This course examines a wide range of issues related to syllabus design and materials development and evaluation. 8. 1988. McDonough.Cambridge University Press.

5 . semantic as well as changes in spelling. Mees. pidgins and new varieties of English in countries outside England. will be discussed. modality and syntactic functions. 2000. An Introduction to the Pronunciation in English. K. morphological. clause structures. Roach. Hughes. Harrison. Wood. Routledge 2. Arthur. 1989. 1983. English Phonetics and Phonology.evaluation methods with regard to planning the instruments. linguistic forms. Cambridge University Press ELT 506: English Phonetics and Phonology The course aims at study of English sound system. Testing for Language Teacher. syntactical. Three dimensions to phonetics are studied: production. Practical Phonetics and Phonology: A Resource Book for Students. Harris. The course will look at language and meaning. This course will also look at the growth and development of scientific English and the emergence of new registers. David P. which have taken place in the English language from the Old and Middle English periods till the modern period. Suggested Readings 1. 1969. It further includes stress and intonation patterns in English. It also focuses on the structure of English Syllables. administering them and interpreting results in order to assess learning. Macmillan 3. Readings Baugh. 2008.T The history of the English Language The Making of English An outline of the History of the English Language ELT 508 Advanced English Grammar This course aims to strengthen students’ knowledge of traditional grammar and introduce them to current ways of looking at grammar. Clays Ltd 3. & Inger M. new dialects. McGraw-Hill Inc. Andrew. Peter. F. 2. 1989. transmission and reception of sound. Testing English as a Second Language. Collins. A Language Testing Handbook. Cambridge University Press ELT 507 The History of English Language This course familiarizes the student with the history of the English Language by tracing its development from the earliest records available in the language to the present day. It prepares the students to be able to handle the challenges in teaching pronunciation in ELT. tense. Gimson. creoles. A. C. Suggested Readings 1. A. Changes such as phonological.C Bradley.

Print R. NH: Heinemann. 2007. M. H.. oral tradition. V. vocabulary. 1983. The study of second language acquisition. It studies the difference between language acquisition and learning and compares and contrasts second language with first language and foreign language acquisition. Adult Language Acquisition.and second language literacy development. Print Cook. Group A: Applied Linguistics ELT 601: Second Language Acquisition This course focuses on the theoretical perspectives of second language acquisition. 1999. 4th ed. Students are introduced to the history and evolution of word boundaries. The course also covers factors that influence second language acquisition. Print Saville-Troike.L. 5. and cognition. 2. 2001. & A. Learning to read across languages: Cross-linguistic relationship in first. 7. 2006. Print Freeman. Bilingualism in development: Language. Lawrence Erlbaum. 2. Print 10. R. Hodder Arnold. Print P. Cambridge University Press. 1994. Print Perdue.E. 3. 2008. D. Introducing second language acquisition. Print Ellis. Readings: 1. Bialystock. 8. Edward Arnold. K. 2001. & Y. Second language learning and teaching. Print Brown.: Grammar 1971. 6. 20-35. Miles. Portsmouth. Lightbown and N. 1998. E. E. Geoffery Leech: English Grammar for Today (Today A 2 only topic C. Second Language Learning Theories.1. 9. inflexions and grammatical markers and how new . Leech and Svartik:A Communicative Grammar of English Palmer. Mitchell and F. M. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Spada. 3. Quirk and Greenbaum: A University Grammar of English Longman All students must take three courses from each group. D. Zehler. Oxford University Press. C. Between worlds: Access to second language acquisition 2nd ed. 4. language instruction. Cambridge University Press. Freeman. Print Koda.learner variability. acquisition of sounds. S. ELT 602: English Morphology and Syntax This course examines the internal structure of words and rules through which word formation takes places and provides an introductory study of English grammar. Principles of language learning and teaching Englewood Cliff CA: Prentice Hall. 4. “First language acquisition”. literacy. language literacy. task-based language learning and so on. Oxford University Press. How Languages Are Learned. 1993. 2006.

Grice. Vol.” in Cole. 2nd ed. M. 2003. Semantics. 9. At sentence rank. At word rank. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. rather than competing forms of linguistic analysis. Particular emphasis will be given on generative grammar and how natural languages are processed as the aim is not only to initiate the study of morpho-syntactic theories but to relate these studies with the actual language production process. Aarts. 2001. “Further notes on logic and conversation. 2001. Suggested Readings 1. R. Laurie. F. Readings: 1. Cambridge. Cambridge University Press 3. The investigation. 1981. Pragmatics. Malden: Blackwell. New York. “Distributed Morphology and the Syntax/Morphology Interface”. Plag. 1983. James R. The Oxford Handbook of Linguistic Interfaces. English Syntax and Argumentation. 1978. Print 7. (ed. Academic Press 2. Cambridge University Press 4. Georgetown: Georgetown University Press. 2002. 2007. Andrew An Introduction to English Morphology.words are formed in a language and the implications this has on language learning.. Cambridge University Press 7 . Collins eds. students explore the relationships that words have with each other within the language as a whole. Eds G. and study the related theories.H. Print ELT 603: Semantics and Pragmatics Advanced study of meaning communicated through language with an emphasis on the way words acquire meaning and the processes by which native users of a language are able to give stable interpretations to word strings. 2003. Hurford. Print 2. Pragmatics. & Brenden Heasley. especially by examining how grammaticality is maintained as words are formed in different areas of discourse. 289 – 324. Students are taught to view the two branches of semiotics as complementary. Cambridge. Levinson. Reiss.). J. An Introduction to the Grammar of English. Embick. Baltin. R. 1983. Carstairs-McCarthy. Palmer. Bauer. The Handbook of Contemporary Syntactic Theory. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. R. Introducing Linguistic Morphology. Semantics: a coursebook. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Speech Acts. 1984. and study the related theories. Cambridge University Press 5. which predominantly involves English and Bengali. Print 4. OUP. and C. Print 5. S. P. Ramchand and C. 2nd ed. The course also examines the phrase and clause structure properties of English. Searle. Syntax and Semantics. Word-Formation in English. operates at the ranks of word and sentence. David and Rolf Noyer. Ingo. Print 6. Print 3. Pragmatics. on the other hand. students explore the concept of truth-value of linguistic expressions. Bas. consists of a cluster of approaches that cohere around the preoccupation with the contextual constraints on meaning. Palgrave Macmillan. Huddlestone. 1969. P.

Brown. Gernsbacher.A. M.6. etc. Recommended Reading: 1. eds. A. Brown. Pragmatics.A. Searle. Givon. Bax. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. London: Palgrave. Discourse and genre: Analysing language in context. Oxford University Press ELT 604: Discourse Analysis This course offers theoretical insights into how humans construct narratives and how we identify and analyze spoken and written discourse in different domains of language use. Green eds. Discourse Analysis. J. H. language planning. G. and S. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Information Structure and Sentence Form. Dooley. Levinson. style. S. Hornberger (1996). and G. 2004. J. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Listeners and Communication. 82-93. G. Hawkins. referencing and various linguistic strategies based on social hierarchy. G. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Speakers. Lambrecht. Print 4. Efficiency and Complexity in Grammars. registers. Readings: 1. Linguistic Complexity and Text Comprehension. Hawkins. Print 2. Oxford: Oxford University Press. and T. Sandra McKay. J.A. Cambridge. 2000. A. 1969. 1996. Print 5. and G. The course will examine the implications of these concepts in language teaching. Print 3. Oxford. K. Print ELT 605: Sociolinguistics Sociolinguistics can be defined as the study of language in use and the effects of language use on society. Nancy H. Yule. University of North Dakota. presupposition. S. Yule. Speech Acts: An Essay in the Philosophy of Language. 1983. Coherence in Spontaneous Text. Lawrence Eribaum. code mixing. code switching. Print 10. 1995.: Cambridge University Press. “The grammaticalization of definiteness marking”. language and gender issues. language policy. bilingualism/multilingualism. coherence and cohesion in dialogues. ambiguity and misunderstanding. Analyzing Discourse: A Manual of Basic Concepts. 1995. Print 9. Print 8. Cambridge University Press . language decline and language death. Print 7. Levinson. 1983. Davison. Eng. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 1988. The study of sociolinguistics documents the diversity and variation of language in societies. Print 6. 2011. 1994. Sociolinguistics and Language Teaching. deixis. This course will introduce students with the following concepts: world Englishes. Pragmatics. R. language minority in different societies. Students are exposed to different perspectives of language use through the analysis of context.

Psycholinguistics. Routledge. (2001). An Introduction to Sociolinguistics. K. 5. Chapts 3 and 10. Understanding Language Science. 10. 6. Holmes. Richard (1996). (2000). and Pickering M. J. (2004).2. (2012). Introduction to Psycholinguistics. Lawrence Eribaum. Harley. 2. ELT 607: Comparative Linguistics The course compares and contrasts the structures of two or more languages and their respective 9 . and Kroll. attitudes and policies’ in Makoni. 9. Language Processing. J. (1998). 8. Garrod. Romaine. Cambridge University Press. John Benjamins. 3.U. Psycholinguistics. and Meinhof. Hudson. Ferguson. Language in Society. Cambridge University Press. (2004). S.. Helen Smith Cairns. The Psychology of Language. T. The Sociolinguistics of Society. Scovel. Spivey..Functions. 9. Psycholinguistics: The Key Concepts. De Groot. Simpson. McRae. Oxford: Blackwell. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. (eds) 2003 African and Applied Linguistics. Oxford: OUP. G. 7. Garman. (2009).Field. Fernández.S. (2011). A. (ed) (2007) Language and National Identity in Asia. M. It emphasizes the psychological and neurological factors that are involved in language processing and learning. M. G.Matthew J. S. Cambridge University Press. Recommended Reading: 1. Gaskell. 6. J. ELT 606: Psycholinguistics This course provides students with an introduction to the relationship between linguistics and psychology. Tutorials in Bilingualism. (1984). Psychology Press. Sociolinguistics. 2003. Sociolinguistics: An Introduction to Language and Society. Fasold. 4. 3. Language Policy and Language Planning. Oxford University Press. Amsterdam. bilingualism and the cognitive processes that are responsible for language production and comprehension. (1999). Penguin. (1997). Lawrence Eribaum Associates. Oxford University Press. (2010). A. (2008). Wright. (2000). Joanisse. The Cambridge Handbook of Psycholinguistics. 8.Eva M. (1990). (2nd eds). Oxford University Press. Students will be exposed to the studies of mental lexicon. Oxford Handbook of Psycholinguistics. AILA Volume Review Volume 16.M. 5. Fundamentals of Psycholinguistics.. Traxler – John Willey and Sons.B.P.F. R. Trudgill. M. 7. Longman. 4.2nd edition. “Classroom code-switching in post colonial contexts. S.A. T. A.

(2005)The Blackwell Companion to Syntax. Lexical and Compositional Factors. B. B. A social. 3. In A. A Guide to Argumentation and Analysis. Donald. John Benjamins Publishing Company. Hall. B. Oxford University Press 10. Rappaport Hovav. 7. with a focus on Bangladesh. The development of standard languages & increasing access to languages of wider communication through increased educational provision has been a major driving force for modernisation & change in Bangladesh. Liddicoat (ed. Liddicoat. Oxford: Blackwell. Students look at the language typologies in order to establish differences between a language learner’s native language and the target language in the areas of grammar. 8. Haegeman. and H. (1999). London and New York: Longman 5. J. Kaplan. R. (2011) Language Planning from Practice to Theory (2nd Edn). Poznań: Wydawnictwo Poznańskie. G. Levin (1998) Building Verb Meanings. (2007) Language planning for literacy: Issues and implications. Beekes. 2. 4. vocabulary and sound system. 13-29). 6. (2002) Multilingual language policies and the continua of biliteracy: An ecological approach. (2009) A Linguistic History of English: From Proto-Indo-European to Proto-Germanic. Ringe. A. Stanford: CSLI Publications. Hornberger. 3. historical & educational examination of forces unleashed by language & education provision and how language planning is applied to new issues & problems is provided. Oxford: Blackwell.) The Projection of Arguments. 27-51. (ed. The rationale of the course is that a comparative angle brings out specific characteristics of each language than when each language is treated in isolation.B. and M. Everaraert. Haegeman. Cambridge: CUP. & Baldauf. (1994) Introduction to Government and Binding Theory. (1993) English Verb Classes and Alternations. L.) Language Planning and Policy: Issues in Language Planning and Literacy (pp. contexts and interactions. Clevedon: Multilingual . In Miriam Butt and Wilhelm Geuder (eds. N. Baldauf Jr.linguistic systems. In A. Suggested Readings 1. Levin. Witkoś. Review Article: Literacy in the Modern World. (eds) Language Planning and Policy: Language Planning in Local Contexts (pp. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Oxford: Blackwell. Jr. Foundations of GB Syntax of English. J. J. L. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.) (1997) The New Comparative Syntax. 9. L. (2006) Thinking Syntactically. van Riemsdijk. Language planning in local contexts: Agents. Language Policy 1. Oxford. Jr. A. especially those related to ELT. Liddicoat & R. 4. volumes I-V. (2004) Movement Rules. M. Robert S. Levin. 3-17). 2. M. 5. (2005) Comparative Indo-European linguistics: An Introduction..Haegeman.J.P. B. and B. Suggested Readings 1. ELT 608: Language Planning in Education A language education approach to language policy & planning issues. Rappaport Hovav (2005) Argument Realization.B. & Baldauf. (2008). R. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters. Journal of Sociolinguistics 3(3). 381-399. Liddicoat.. J. R.

Thus. Ferguson. 306-367. Nelson. (2006) Language Planning in Education. Linguistic Imperialism. 2. Wright. The English Languages. 4. economic and cultural power. developing material and evaluation techniques revolving around critical thinking will be a challenge that students in this course will learn to deal with. Group B: English Language Teaching (ELT) ELT 609: ELT in a Post Colonial World This course aims at the rapid cultural and economic changes worldwide which have led to the exponential growth of ELT influence around the world. H. 95-126. World Englishes in Asian Contexts. teaching and learning English for Specific Purposes rather than for general purposes is now believed to be more effective in the language learning/teaching domain. (2004). Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. McArthur. Print. 5. S. Rearticulating the case for minority language rights. P. Dua. 157-178. May. design teaching material and practice assessment methods for ESP. Mühlhäusler. Print. Jaipur: Yashoda. students will learn the theoretical aspects of teaching and learning ESP and couple this knowledge with their analyses of discourses and their genres present in the society. Tom. Yamuna and Cecil L. Rewards often come in the form of greater access to political. 8. Suggested Readings 1. (1994) The Hegemony of English. Post-colonial Language Politics and Practice. Multilingual Matters Limited. S. Phillips. G. Readings: 11 . This course explores the underlying forces of ELT. V. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. 7. CUP:Cambridge. Current Issues in Language Planning 4(2). 3. Current Issues in Language Planning 1(3). Also. ELT 610: English for Specific Purposes With globalization. 6. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Kachru. (2000). Threats range from economic marginalization to cultural isolation. Language planning and language ecology.Hong KongUniversity Press:Hong Kong. This informal empire both explicitly rewards and implicitly threatens those living in nations of the former colonies. 273-275). need and application of English for Specific Purposes (ESP). (2005) The English Vernacular Divide. (2003). understand and locate their roles as ESP practitioners. They will learn to conduct needs analyses. 1998. Ramanathan. This course examines the history.Matters. R. (1992). the need for diversifying one’s skills is growing. Since ESP deals with the linguistic activities and discourses of different areas of work or study. Language in a postnational era: Hegemony or transcendence? In Language Policy and Planning: From Nationalism to Globalism (pp. 2006.

Print 9. & Girard. Print Alderson. Print 3.. 2011. Developments in English for specific purposes: A multidisciplinary approach. New York: Longman. Assessing reading. Diane. 2001. NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. England: Cambridge University Press. eds. Assessing Young Learners.T. Howarth. DC: Teaching Strategies. University of Michigan Press/ESL. Dudley-Evans. Print ELT 611: Teaching Young Learners This course aims to develop the knowledge and practical skills which are required to teach English to young learners effectively.. Print 2. & Pavlou. London: Longman. Print 10. S. 8. 2006. Teaching English in the Primary Classroom. B. Young Learners. 4. (1993). English for Specific Purposes. Oxford: Oxford University Press. John. Hyland. Ken. M. 7. Cameron. Oxford: Oxford University Press. L. English for Academic Purposes: An Advanced Resource Book.1. D. Essex: Longman. Analysing genre: Language use in professional settings. D. The Creative Curriculum for Early Childhood. 2009. London: Macmillan. Print Adams. Hutchinson. 2. Cambridge. Print Benesch. Cambridge: Camrbidge University Press. Essex: Penguin Books Ltd. H. Tom and Alan Waters. S. 5. Harlow. K. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Slatterly.J. Palgrave Macmillan. (2001)Teaching Languages to Young Learners. 6. Print Bhatia. Brewster. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.. S. (1999). Halliwell. 2001. Brown. M & Willis. J. (2002). Heaton and P. 1998.The Primary English Teacher’s Guide. Ellis. 7. (2001). Socio-cultural issues in English for academic purposes. C. 4. the classroom methods and techniques to be used when teaching English to young learner. and St. V. 5. Dodge. English for Specific Purposes in Theory and Practice. 1993. Ian. Harlow. D. J. Critical English for academic purposes. J. T. 8. The course addresses issues related to theories of learning.English for primary teachers: A handbook of activities and classroom language. Academic writing and genre: A systematic approach. (1992). Ioannou-Georgiou. Print Bruce. 3. London: Continuum. teaching-learning activities. Phillips. Inc. G. L. Theory and Concepts of English for Academic Purposes. the learning strategies of young children. Bruce. P. Washington. Belcher. 6. & Colker. (2003). Recommended reading: 1. I. . Malwah. 1987. Routledge. 1991. J. S. Teaching by principles: An interactive approach to language pedagogy. Cambridge Language Teaching Library: CUP. P. 2008. (2001).

Cambridge: CUP. ELT 613: ELT and New Media This course examines the study of theoretical basis and pedagogical implications for creating and using materials through media in a language classroom. (1986) “Literature in the ESL Classroom. M. (1991) Teaching Literature. J. written by authors from English speaking countries) in teaching English at different ages and levels of knowledge. The use of plays with topics relevant to students. C. eds. eds. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. G. & Rodgers. Language. Collie. and S. 6. The nature of relevant activities varying from listening and understanding for the youngest beginners to creative story re-writing for the advanced. Hong Kong: Nelson Harrap. content and artistic merit of the poems. H. Richards. Second Language Vocabulary Acquisition. S. Expressing personal opinions about the topic. Huckin. Lazar. Duff.” Literature and Language Teaching. 13 . ed. Maley. Maley. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 10. 9. The importance of short stories and extracts from novels as means of introducing a particular problem. 2. and M. and A. Oxford: Oxford University Press. 5. London: Longman.Ed. Carter. Ed. R. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. London: Longman. (1997) “L2 vocabulary acquisition through extensive reading”. Inc. Carter. (1991) “An Integrated Approach to Literature in ESL / EFL” in Teaching English as a Second or Foreign Language. (1996) “That’s for your poetry book!”. Literature and the Learner. Suggested Reading 1. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Grellet.J. A. A. The nature of relevant activities varying from note-taking while watching to creative re-writing and performing. Ed. Carter. ELT 612: Teaching English through Literature Rationale for introducing literature in ELT classroom.(1990) Literature in the Language Classroom: A Resource Book of Ideas and Activities. Mckay. Problem-solving and expressing opinions. J. J. J. R. (1993) Literature and Language Teaching. Slater. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. and A. Maingay. 11. Oxford: Oxford University Press. F. S. 4. (2001). C.Approaches and Methods in Language Teaching: A description and analysis. and S. 7. Murcia.J. J.9. 12. Coady and T. (1986) Literature and Language Teaching. (1987) Incorporating Literature in ESL Instruction. (1983) Making Sense of Reading.A. C. C. The role of stories (preferably authentic. Long.( 1990) Literature. eds. T. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 3. Slater. and J. S. (1981) Developing Reading Skills. (1987) Literature in the Language Classroom. The role of poems: reading/comprehension/discussion. TV plays as language input and a source of topics for discussion. 13. Brumfit and R. Stern. Students analyze the needs of using media and technology in their classes and use this knowledge to design media based instructions. New Jersey: Prentice-Hall. McRae. Brumfit. which contributes to developing both linguistic and communicative competence as well as shaping general world view. S. Coady. 8. Sage. Boston: Heinle & Heinle Publishers. Ronald. Collie.

Burbules. Media in foreign language teaching and learning. ed.) students taking this course will be challenged with the role of digital media in both stunting and nurturing critical language learning. Historical change in the Language Use of Women and Men: Gender Differences in Dramatic Dialogue.1 (2001): 103. English Teaching: Practice and Critique. Topics will include the gender binary. 2007. 2002. de Gruyter. 2010. and the idea of learning through participation”. Print 10. G. gender markings in language. English in the Digital Age. Sima. Print 2. Goodwyn. M. Jason. 5. “Web 2. Chan. Literacy in the New Media Age. 2003. Print 4. the discursive construction of gender. Konstanze. politeness. Print 6. GRIN Verlag. Hart. 2000. Student-centeredness being the key factor behind exploiting digital resources (multimedia. G. Print 7. 3 (2009): 8-20. Facts. Thousand Oaks: Corwin Press. Nagami and T. podcasting. K. Sengupta. A. The course will look at various theoretical frameworks through which this relationship has been studied. Chin. 2000. facebook. Teaching Media in the English Curriculum. Readings: 1. . and how language treats the sexes differently. and their relation to language. stylistic practice. Chan. Crystal. and the techniques of assessment as part of digitally interactive teaching. It will look at the language structures and usage patterns exhibited by women and men. Print 9. N. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Suthiwan eds. and analytic tools will be provided with which to consider issues related to gender and sexuality. the role of students in a digitized classroom. Biber. heterosexist and racist language. Readings: 1. 2008. London: Cassell. Digital Storytelling in the Classroom: New Media Pathways to Literacy. Merchant. Web 3. problems and perspectives. 2002. Learning and Creativity. Ohler. N. Print ELT 614: Gender and Language This course examines the interaction between gender and language and the impact of gender differences in English Language Teaching. “The Web as a Rhetorical Place”. I. London: Routledge. Journal of English Linguistics 28: 21-37. 2001. Trentham. W. D& Burges.0. M. J. sexism in language.The course rationalizes the role of teacher in a technology driven classroom. 8. Authenticity and new media in foreign language teaching: Chances. e-whiteboards. blogs. London: Routledge Falmer. Language and the Internet. Snyder. youtube. Silicon Literacies: Communication. Wolgast. theory. names and forms of address. Andrew and Alun Hicks. Innovation and Education in the Electronic Age. Print 8. schoolroom discourse and shifts in word meaning. Kress. wikis. podcasting. D.C. “Exchanging Ideas with Peers in Network-Based Classrooms: An Aid or a Pain?" Language Learning & Technology. Print 5. etc. Ed. new literacies.

Rutledge. Foucault. Blackwell. R. G. Sexist Talk: Gender Categories. 10. 9. Beth. McGahee. J. D. I. and J. Feminism and Pragmatics. ITROW’s Women and Expression Conference. 5. Tannen. Harmondsworth. Gender differences in Communication. 1992 `Acquiring status in conversation: `male’ and `female’ discourse strategies’. Participant Orientations and Irony 7. Journal of Pragmatics. 1999 Gender Differences in nonverbal Communication: Valdosta State University. C. 2000.467-505. You Just don’t Understand: Women and men in Conversation. Edinburgh University Press. 2001. London. Man-made Language. Watts. Spender D. Stale. M. M.2. Severiens. Vol. pp. 3. 1978 History of Sexuality: An Introduction. Edinburgh. 1996 Woman Talk.. Griffin. Christie. 6. E. D. New York: Morrow.A. Oxford. Penguin. 2005. 1980. Vanfossen. S & Dam. 1990. 8. 4. Coates. 18/5 Group C: Remedial English ELT 499: Remedial English Group D: Thesis ELT 615: Thesis 15 .