Innovation and Creativity in ELT Methodology


Handoyo Puji Widodo, PhD (Editor)
Politeknik Negeri Jember, Indonesia

Andrzej Cirocki, PhD (Editor)
Gdańsk University, Poland

Series: Education in a Competitive and Globalizing World
BISAC: EDU000000

Innovation and Creativity in ELT Methodology comprises a collection of pedagogical articles, giving language teachers a fascinating insight into the way different teaching approaches, methods, procedures and techniques can be explored in the language classroom. Written by established and emerging scholars, this edited volume covers current key issues in teaching, including four macro language skills like listening, speaking, reading and writing; three micro language skills such as pronunciation, vocabulary and grammar, as well as English through content areas and technology – CALL. This is a valuable resource book for language teachers, language materials developers, pre-service language teacher and language teacher educators who would like to explore and creatively craft their own teaching practices to help language learners become competent users of the target language. (Imprint: Nova)

Table of Contents

Table of Contents


Notes on editors and contributors

(Handoyo Puji Widodo, Politeknik Negeri Jember, Indonesia, Aandrzej Cirocki, Uuniversity of Gdañsk, Poland)

Chapter 1. Teaching Interactive Listening
(Larry Vandergrift, University of Ottawa, Canada)pp.1-14

Chapter 2. Extensive Listening in the Language Classroom
(Willy A. Renandya, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore)pp.15-28

Chapter 3. Teaching English for Intercultural Spoken Communication:
From CLT to iCLT
(Jonathan Newton, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand)pp.29-42

Chapter 4. Issues in Teaching Speaking for Adult Learners of English
(Joseph a. Foley, Assumption University, Thailand) pp.43-58

Chapter 5. Metacognitive Strategy Training in ESP Reading
(Osman Zakaria Barnawi, Yanbu Industrial College, Saudi Arabia) pp.59-68

Chapter 6. Extensive Reading in English Language Teaching
(Rob Waring, Notre Dame Seishin University, Japan)pp.69-80

Chapter 7. Creative Writing within a Regional Creative Writing Group
(Jayakaran Mukundan, Universiti Putra Malaysia, Malaysia)pp.81-92

Chapter 8. Teaching Academic Literacy: Raising Genre Awareness in a
Graduate School of Education
(Mary Jane Curry & Hee-Jeong Oh, University of Rochester, USA)pp.93-106

Chapter 9. Teaching Pronunciation for Adult Learners: Eight Reasons not to Teach Pronunciation (and Why They are all Wrong)
(Lynda Yates & Beth Zielinski, Macquarie University, Australia)pp.107-120

Chapter 10. Learning Vocabularies in Activities
(Stuart Webb, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand)pp.121-134

Chapter 11. Teaching Communicative and Interactive Vocabulary for
EFL Learners
(Paul Nation, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand)pp.135-144

Chapter 12. Befriending Grammar in Second Language Learning
(Jeannine m. Fontaine & Rachael Shade, Indiana University of Pennsylvania, USA)pp.145-160

Chapter 13. Visually-Based Grammar Teaching
(Adriadi Novawan, Politeknik Negeri Jember, Indonesia) pp.161-172

Chapter 14. Teaching English Through Content Areas
(Tom Salsbury, Washington State University, USA)pp.173-184

Chapter 15. Corpora in English Language Teaching
(John Spiri, Tokyo University of Agriculture & Technology, Japan)pp.185-196

Chapter 16. Teaching English through CALL
(Tilly Harrison, Warwick University, UK)pp.197-212

Chapter 17. Approaching the Task of Generating Language Learning Tasks: Using Specific Questions to Generate Well-Developed Tasks
(Sharon k. Deckert, Indiana University of Pennsylvania, USA)pp.213-224

Index pp.225-232

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