More Books:

Mainstreaming ESL
Language: en
Pages: 239
Authors: John Clegg
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 1996-01-01 - Publisher: Multilingual Matters

"In this book, ESL and mainstream teachers from primary and secondary schools in Australia, Canada, the USA and the United Kingdom, describe how they go about 'mainstreaming'. Well-supplied with examples of teaching materials and pupils' work, their narratives are practical and detailed. At the same time they raise vital questions
ESL Manual for Mainstream Teachers
Language: en
Pages: 146
Authors: Janice R. Yearwood
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2008-01 - Publisher: Tate Publishing

'Help! I have a student who doesn't speak English! What do I do now?' For teachers in this situation, ESL Manual for Mainstream Teachers is just for you. Janice Yearwood experienced that herself and wishes to spare other teachers from making the mistakes she did. This book will provide a
English as a Second Language in the Mainstream
Language: en
Pages: 264
Authors: Constant Leung, Christine Davison, Bernard Mohan
Categories: Language Arts & Disciplines
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-07-15 - Publisher: Routledge

Since it was first established in the 1970's the Applied Linguistics and Language Study series has become a major force in the study of practical problems in human communication and language education. Drawing extensively on empirical research and theoretical work in linguistics, sociology, psychology and education, the series explores key
Effective Teachers, Effective Schools
Language: en
Pages: 173
Authors: Mary Ashworth
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2000 - Publisher: Pippin Publishing Corporation

This book reviews how English is taught to English language students in the school systems of Australia, Canada, England and the United States.
Audible Difference
Language: en
Pages: 200
Authors: Jennifer Miller
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2003-01-01 - Publisher: Multilingual Matters

A study of the relationship between learning English as an additional language and the ways in which immigrant students are able to represent their identities at school. In high schools, how such students are heard by others may be just as important as how they speak. This text raises questions