English Linguistics, Literature, and Language Teaching in a Changing Era : Proceedings of the 1st International Conference on English Linguistics, Literature, and Language Teaching (ICE3LT 2018), September 27-28, 2018, Yogyakarta, Indonesia book cover
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English Linguistics, Literature, and Language Teaching in a Changing Era
Proceedings of the 1st International Conference on English Linguistics, Literature, and Language Teaching (ICE3LT 2018), September 27-28, 2018, Yogyakarta, Indonesia




ISBN 9780367075019
Published November 5, 2019 by Routledge
356 Pages

 
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Book Description

This book offers a wide range of topics for the scholar interested in the study of English in this unsettling era of disruption in our lives – from linguistics to literature to language teaching and learning. The chapters present snippets of thoughts and critical reflections, findings from action research and other methodologies, and essays on troubling topics for language teachers. The authors are researchers, experienced teachers, and students engaged in exploratory research. The many ideas and suggestions for further reflection and research will inspire teachers and researchers working in many different contexts, both educational and regional. There is something in this book for everybody.

Table of Contents

Plenary Presentation Papers

Exploring language teacher identity through short story analysis in a disruptive era
Gary Barkhuizen

Literature and literacy in the changing era: Will disruptive bring an end to literature?
Manneke Budiman

Groundless beliefs: Language learners and media discourse
Masaki Oda

Going beyond communicative competence to become literate national and global citizens
Suwarsih Madya

 

Part I: English Linguistics

Materializing colonial heritage in Goa Belanda
Agung Farid & R. Vindy M. Puspa

English and Javanese greeting expressions: A descriptive qualitative study on pragmatics
Ayu T. Andayani & Basikin

 

Part II: Literature

Ryunosuke Akugatawa’s Kappa: Warning against the dangers and pitfalls of modernization
Orestis Soidi, Emzir & J. H. Tamboto

Disruptive creativity as represented by Jane Austen & Seth Grahame-Smith’s Pride and Prejudice and Zombies
Ratna Asmarani

Cultural term translation in Der Prozess Novel by Frans Kafka: Analysis of translation methods and ideology
Sulfah Risna & Pratomo Widodo

Digital literacy practices of English language learners: Indonesian context
Westi. H. Utami, Didi Suherdi & Pupung Purnawarman

 

Part III: English Language Teaching in Changing Era

Teaching critical thinking through reading to Senior High School students
Adnan Zaid & Sri Sarjiyati

Effects of Think Pair Share strategy on Indonesian vocational higher institution students’ speaking skills
Alfi H. Miqawati & Fitri Wijayanti

Predict, Locate, Add, and Note (PLAN) strategy: An effective way to assist EFL students’ reading comprehension in task-based learning
Annisa Rizqiana & Anita Triastuti

Professional development challenges for Indonesian English teachers
Astri O. Kuncahya & Basikin

Automatic speech recognition to enhance EFL students’ pronunciation through Google’s Voice Search application
Cherlie E. Rayshata & Dyah S. Ciptaningrum

Factors influencing anxiety of non-native ESL teachers in compulsory schooling
Cindyra Galuhwardani & Bambang W. Pratolo

A descriptive case study on accommodating Turnitin to optimize the role of portfolio assessment and self-assessment for students’ writing process
Dewi Cahyaningrum, Hasan Zainnuri & Ngadiso

Foreign language anxiety in relation with students’ motivation: What’s the matter?
Dyta Maykasari & Widyastuti Purbani

The influence of Computer Assisted Language Learning (CALL) to improve English speaking skills
Dyah Ratnaningsih, Damoyanto Purba, Daviq Wiratno & Faris Nofandi

Enhancing Indonesian elementary students’ engagement in learning English through cooperative learning strategies
Emeral, Dyah S. Ciptaningrum, Elsa M. Marahati & Thuthut Kartikarini

The implementation of intercultural language learning in teaching Indonesian as a foreign language to international students
Godlove Kiswaga & Anita Triastuti

The implementation of MOOC using Schoology towards students’ learning outcomes
Hasan Zainnuri, Ngadiso & Dewi Cahyaningrum

The effect of online extensive reading in building the reading fluency of EFL university students
Hendriwanto & Utut Kurniati

English Teachers’ perception on the implementation of character education in Curriculum 2013
Heni P. Lestari & Bambang W. Pratolo

Raising English students’ intercultural awareness through cultural texts
Indah Permatasari & Erna Andriyanti

Tertiary students’ anxiety in speaking English
Muamaroh, Nur Hidayat & Sri Lestari

Developing integrated English learning materials of Islamic contents based on instructional analysis: A design-based research
Muhammad Saifuddin & Dwi Nurcahyani

An investigation into the English language writing strategies used by Indonesian EFL graduate students
Nanik Rahmawati, Endang Fauziati & Sri Marmanto

Let’s speak: Encouraging students to speak up in the classroom through project-based learning
Nur I. Muslim, Yulia N. Hidayah, Iffah Mayasari & Ashadi

Investigating self-correction strategies for oral grammatical errors and their merit in language acquisition among EFL learners
Nurul Marlisa & Ashadi

Proposing literature circle strategy to enhance students’ reading comprehension in EFL classroom
Nurus Sa’adah & Erna Andriyanti

The representation of cultural elements in the promotion of intercultural communicative competence in senior high school EFL textbooks in Indonesia
Oktavia Herawati

The significance of teacher’s talent in improving students’ engagement in EFL classroom
Puspita Wijayati & Erna Andriyanti

English language learning needs of culinary students in vocational school
Richa A. Shara & Erna Andriyanti

Narrative story cards for ELT: A report on their development and effectiveness
Richard J. Stockton

EFL adult learners’ perceptions on language anxiety toward the speaking performance
Rini Ardiani & Bambang W. Pratolo

The differentiated types of role play to enhance speaking in contextual learning
Sarah M. Azizah & Dyah S. Ciptaningrum

Looking at learner engagement in a digital multimodal-based instruction
Siti Kustini

Developing the model of teaching materials for ESP (English for Specific Purposes)
Stefhani R. Rahmawati, Emzir & Aceng

The integration of character education in reading classes at the English Education Department
Sugirin, Siti Sudartini & Ani Setyaningsih

The implementation of Moodle platform to help teachers develop blended learning in the field of Teaching English as a Foreign Language (TEFL)
Tchello Kasse & Anita Triastuti

Administering a need analysis survey to young EFL learners in Yogyakarta
Thuthut Kartikarini, Dyah S. Ciptaningrum, Emeral, Elsa M. Marahati & Septiana W. Setyaningrum

Improving speaking skills through role plays for nursing students in Indonesian context
Tri W. Floriasti & Indah Permatasari

Developing the students’ reflective skills in teaching and learning of reading in disruptive era
Umi Rachmawati

Out-of-class language learning activities: A case study of good language learners
Wawan Cahyadin & Halijah Koso

Investigating individual’s clarity of enunciation with Orai application: implications for L2 assessment
Widya R. Kusumaningrum & Rangga Asmara

A need analysis of hearing-impaired students writing materials
Wikandari M. Puspasari & Ashadi

L1 and L2 Classroom: Does it truly assist learning?
Zefki O. Feri & Ashadi

...
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Editor(s)

Biography

Suwarsih Madya is a language teacher educator with a wide range of experience in international cooperation and language teacher education, both pre-service and in-service. She currently teaches language teaching methodology courses at Yogyakarta State University, Indonesia. Her recent books are Metodologi Pengajaran Bahasa: Dari Era Pra-metode sampai Era Pascametode (UNY Press, 2013) and Learning English Pronunciation Systematically: A Resource Book for Students Teachers and Teachers of English (UNY Press, 2017). She is currently involved in supervising the production of an online standardized test of English proficiency (TOEP) for national use.

Dr Willy A Renandya is a language teacher educator with extensive teaching experience in Asia. He is a Principal Lecturer at the ELL Department at the National Institute of Education, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore. His most recent books include Simple, Powerful Strategies for Student Centered Learning with George Jacobs and Michael Power (2016, Springer) and English Language Teaching Today: Linking Theory and Practice with Handoyo P Widodo (2016, Springer). He manages a large online professional development forum "Teacher Voices": https://www.facebook.com/groups/teachervoices/.

Masaki Oda is a Professor at the College of Humanities, Department of English Language Education in Tamagawa University. His areas of interests include what is defined as Applied Linguistics, Sociolinguistics, English as a lingua franca/World Englishes, Language Policy Teacher Education, Learner Beliefs. He is particularly interested in the relationship of power and language in society, both at a micro and a macro level, as well as studies in multimodal discourse and puts more emphasis on the process of learning rather than product.

Didi Sukyadi is a Professor at Universitas Pendidikan Indonesia, with research interests in semiotics, multimodality, assessment and language teaching. He has contributed a chapter to Secondary English Education in Asia (Spolsky and Sung, 2015). At present, he is a vice president of Teaching English as a Foreign Language in Indonesia (TEFLIN), vice chief editor of the International Journal of Applied Linguistics, and the founder of the Conference on Applied Linguistics (CONAPLIN).

Anita Triastuti is a senior lecturer in the English Language Education Department, Faculty of Languages and Arts, Universitas Negeri Yogyakarta, Yogyakarta, Indonesia. She obtained her doctoral degree from Macquarie University, Australia. Her research and teaching interests are in the areas instructional curriculum development, genre-based pedagogy, teacher knowledge, and TEFL.

Ashadi is a senior lecturer in the English Language Education Department, Universitas Negeri Yogyakarta. He earned his doctoral degree from Melbourne University, Australia. His research interests are teacher professional development, teacher education, academic writing and qualitative approaches. He is currently the language service coordinator in the university’s graduate school and also managing a newly-established journal in language teaching studies namely Lingua Pedagogia.

Erna Andriyanti teaches primarily linguistics subjects, including sociolinguistics, linguistics research methodology, and research proposal writing at the English Language Education Department and the Applied Linguistics Master’s Program at Universitas Negeri Yogyakarta, Indonesia. She obtained her doctoral degree from Macquarie University, Australia. Her research interest and thesis supervision are predominantly in the areas of sociolinguistics, multilingualism, educational linguistics, and cultural aspects in English language education in Indonesia.

Nur Hidayanto Pancoro Setyo Putro is a senior lecturer at Yogyakarta State University, Indonesia. He holds a PhD degree from The University of New South Wales, Sydney. His interest is research in the areas of language assessment, measurement, and evaluation.