Article published in:
Australian Review of Applied Linguistics
Vol. 18:2 (1995) ► pp. 1932
References
Beebe, L.M. and H. Giles
(1984) Speech accommodation theories: A discussion in terms of second-language acquisition. International Journal of the Sociology of Language 461: 5–32.Google Scholar
Brock, C., G. Crookes, R.R. Day, and M.H. Long
(1986) The differential effect of corrective feedback in native speaker-nonnative speaker conversation. In R.R. Day (ed.) Talking to learn: Conversation in second language acquisition. Rowley MA., Newbury House.Google Scholar
Carrell, P. L.
(1983) Three components of background knowledge in reading comprehension. Language Learning 331: 193–207 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carrell, P.L.
(1987) Content and formal schemata in ESL reading. TESOL Quarterly 211: 461–481. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cohen, J. A.
(1960) A coefficient of agreement for nominal scales. Educational and Psychological measurement 201: 37–46. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gass, S. M. and E. M. Varonis
(1984) The effect of familiarity on the comprehensibility of nonnative speech. Language Learning 341: 65–89. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1986) Sex differences in NNS/NNS interactions. In R.R. Day (ed.) Talking to learn: Conversation in second language acquisition. Rowley MA., Newbury House.Google Scholar
Hatch, E.
(1992) Discourse and language education. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Doughty, C. and T. Pica
(1986) Information gap tasks: do they facilitate second language acquisition? TESOL Quarterly 201: 305–325. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Duff, P.
(1986) Another look at interlanguage talk: Taking task to task. In R. R. Day (ed.) Talking to learn: Conversation in second language acquisition. Rowley MA., Newbury House.Google Scholar
Long, M.
(1980) Input, interaction, and second language acquisition. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of California, Los Angeles.Google Scholar
Lomg, M.
(1981) Input, interaction and second language acquisition. In H. Winitz (ed.) The Comprehension approach to foreign language instruction. Rowley MA., Newbury HouseGoogle Scholar
Long, M.
(1983) Linguistic and conversational adjustments to non-native speakers. Studies in Second Language Acquisition 51: 177–194. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1985) Input and second language acquisition theory. In S. Gass and C. Madden (eds) Input in second language acquisition. Rowley MA., Newbury House.Google Scholar
Markham, P.
(1988) Gender and perceived expertness of the speaker as factors in ESL listening recall. TESOL Quarterly 221: 397–406. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pica, T.
(1987) Second language acquisition, social interaction, and the classroom. Applied Linguistics 81: 3–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pica, T., L. Holliday, N. Lewis, and L. Morgenthaler
(1989) Comprehensible output as an outcome of linguistic demands on the learner. Studies in Second Language Acquisition 111: 63–90. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pica, T., L. Holliday, N. Lewis, D. Berducci, and J. Newman
(1991) Language learning through interaction: What role does gender play? Studies in Second Language Acquisition 131: 343–72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scarcella, R. C.
(1983) Discourse accent in second language performance. In S. M Gass and L. Selinker (eds) Language transfer in language learning. Rowley MA., Newbury House.Google Scholar
Selinker, L and D. Douglas
(1985) Wrestling with “context” in interlanguage theory. Applied Linguistics 61: 190–204 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schachter, J.
(1984) A universal input condition. In W. Rutherford (ed.) Universals and second language acquisition. Amsterdam, Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1986) Three approaches to the study of input. Language Learning 361: 211–226 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Swain, M.
(1985) Communicative competence: Some roles of comprehensible input and comprehensible output in its development. In S. Gass and C. Madden (eds) Input in second language acquisition. Rowley MA., Newbury House.Google Scholar
Woken, M. and J. M. Swales
(1989) Expertise and authority in native-nonnative conversations: The need for a variable account. In S. M. Gass, C. G. Madden, D. R. Preston and L. Selinker (eds) Variation in second language acquisition: Discourse and pragmatics. Clevedon, Avon, Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Zuengler, J. and B. Bent
(1991) Relative knowledge of content domain: An influence on native-nonnative conversations. Applied Linguistics 121: 397–415. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zuengler, J.
(1993) Encouraging learners’ conversational participation: The effect of content knowledge. Language Learning 431: 403–432. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Alcón, Eva
2021. The role of conversational interaction in the development of a second language. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics. Series S  pp. 135 ff. Crossref logo
Kennedy, Sara
2021. Difficulties understanding L2 speech due to discourse- versus word-level elements. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation 7:3  pp. 315 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 03 april 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.