Article published in:
Describing School Achievement in Asian Languages for Diverse Learner Groups
Edited by Angela Scarino and Catherine Elder
[Australian Review of Applied Linguistics 35:3] 2012
► pp. 251270

Full-text

Documenting the diversity of learner achievements in Asian languages using common measures
References

References

Abbott, M.
(2006) ESL reading strategies: Differences in Arabic and Mandarin speaker test performance. Language Learning, 56, 633–670. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blondin, C., Candelier, M., Edelenbos, P., Johnstone, R., Kubanek-German, A. & Taeschner, T.
(1998) Foreign languages in primary and pre-school education: context and outcomes. London: CILT.Google Scholar
Bolger, P.A. & Zapata, G.C.
(2011) Psycholinguistic approaches to language processing in heritage language speakers. Heritage Language Journal, 8(1), 1–29.Google Scholar
Brown, A., Hill, K. & Iwashita, N.
(2000) Is learner progress in LOTE learning comparable across languages? Australian Review of Applied Linguistics, 23(2), 35–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Burstall, C.
(1975) French in the primary school: The British experiment. Canadian Modern Language Review. Retrieved 22 November, 2009, from http://​eric​.ed​.gov:80​/ERICWebPortal​/custom​/portlets​/recordDetails​/detailmini​.jsp.
Carreira, M.
(2004) Seeking explanatory adequacy: A dual approach to understanding the term “heritage language learner.” Heritage Language Journal, 2(1), 1–25.Google Scholar
Carreira, M. & Potowski, K.
(2011) Pedagogical implications of experimental SNS research. Heritage Language Journal, 8(1), 134–147.Google Scholar
Carroll, J. B.
(1967) Foreign language proficiency levels attained by language majors near graduation from college. Foreign Language Annals, 1, 131–151. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cleveland, H., Mangone, G. J., & Adams, J. C.
(1960) The overseas Americans: A report on Americans abroad. New York: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
Clyne, M.
(1986) An early start: second language at primary school. Melbourne: River Seine.Google Scholar
Clyne, M., Fernandez, S., Chen, I. & Summo-O’Connell, R.
(1997) Background speakers: Diversity and its management in LOTE programs. Belconnen, ACT: The National Languages and Literacy Institute of Australia.Google Scholar
Clyne, M., Jenkins, C., Chen, I. Y., Tsolalidou R., & Wallner, T.
(1995) Developing second language from primary school. Canberra: NLLIA.Google Scholar
Collins, L., Halter, R. H., Lightbown, P. M. & Spada, N.
(1999) Time and the distribution of time in L2 instruction. TESOL Quarterly, 33(4), 655–680. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Corder S. P.
(1981) Language distance and the magnitude of the language learning task. In Error analysis and interlanguage (pp. 95–102). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
de Courcy, M. C.
(2002) Learners’ experiences of immersion education: Case studies of French and Chinese. Clevedon, UK: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
DeKeyser, R.
(1991) Foreign language development during a semester abroad. In B. F. Freed, (Ed.), Foreign Language Acquisition Research and the Classroom (pp. 104–118). Lexington, MA: D.C. Heath.Google Scholar
Dufon, M. & Churchill, E.
(Eds) (2006) Language learners in study abroad contexts. London: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Elder, C.
(1989) Drowning or waving? An evaluation of an Italian partial immersion program at a Victorian primary school. Melbourne Papers in Applied Linguistics, 1(2), 9–17.Google Scholar
(1996) The effect of language background on ‘foreign’ language test performance: The case of Chinese, Italian and Modern Greek. Language Learning, 46(2), 233–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1997) The background speaker as learner of Italian, Modern Greek and Chinese: Implications for foreign language assessment. Doctoral dissertation, University of Melbourne.Google Scholar
(2000a) Learner diversity and its implications for outcomes-based assessment. In C. Elder (Ed.). Defining standards and monitoring progress in languages other than English. uest edited issue of the Australian Review of Applied Linguistics, 23(2), 36–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2000b) Outing the ‘native speaker’: The problem of diverse learner backgrounds in foreign language classrooms. Language, Curriculum and Culture, 13(1), 86–108. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Farmer, K.
(2006) The Japanese bilingual program at Huntingdale Primary School, Melbourne. Babel, 41(2), 32–4, 38.Google Scholar
Freed, B. F.
(Ed.) (1995) Second language acquisition in a study abroad context. Amsterdam: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hill, K.
(2012) Classroom-based assessment in the school foreign language classroom. Frankfurt am Main, Peter Lang. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hill, K., Davies, A., Oldfield, J. & Watson, N.
(1997) Questioning an early start: the transition from primary to secondary foreign language learning. Melbourne Papers in Language Testing, 6(2): 21–36.Google Scholar
Iwashita, N.
. (this issue). Cross-linguistic influence as a factor in the written and oral production of school age learners of Japanese in Australia.
Jarvis, S. & Pavlenko, E.
(2008) Crosslinguistic influence in language and cognition. New York/London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Johnstone, R.
(2000) Context-sensitive assessment of modern languages in primary (elementary) and early secondary education: Scotland and the European experience. Language Testing, 17(2), 123–142.Google Scholar
(2006) Review of research on language teaching, learning and policy published in 2004 and 2005. Language Teaching, 9(4), 1–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kagan, O.
(2005) In support of a proficiency-based definition of heritage language learners: The case of Russian. The International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism, 8(2&3), 213–221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kim, H.-S.
(2005) Processing strategies and transfer by heritage and non-heritage learners of Korean. Unpublished PhD dissertation, University of Hawaii at Manoa.Google Scholar
Kim, J.-H., Montrul, S. & Yoon, J.
(2009) Bindng interpretations of Korean heritage speakers. Language Acquisition, 16, 3–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kim, S. H. O.
(this issue). Learner background and the acquisition of discourse features of Korean in the Australian secondary school context.
King, K. A. & Ennser-Kananen, J.
(2012) Heritage languages and language policy. In C. Chapelle, (Ed.). The Encyclopedia of Applied Linguistics. Wiley-Blackwell. Crossref.Google Scholar
Kohler
(this issue). How does time-on-task affect the achievement of early and late starters of Indonesian in schools?
Kondo-Brown, K.
(2008) Issues and future agendas for teaching Chinese, Japanese and Korean heritage students. In K. Kondo-Brown & J. D. Brown, (Eds.), Teaching Chinese, Japanese and Korean heritage language students: Curriculum needs, materials, and assessment (pp. 17–43). New York: Lawrence Erbaum.Google Scholar
Lado, R.
(1957) Linguistics across cultures: applied linguistics for language teachers. Michigan, University of Michigan Press.Google Scholar
Lapkin, S., Hart, D. & Swain, M.
(1995) A Canadian interprovincial exchange: Evaluating the linguistic impact of a three-month stay in Quebec. In B. F. Freed, (Ed.), Second language acquisition in a study abroad context (pp. 67–94). Amsterdam: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Llosa, L.
(in press) Assessing heritage language learners. In A. Kunnan Ed. Companion to Language Assessment. London: Wiley-Blackwell. Crossref
Lorch, S., McNamara, T. & Eisokovitz, E.
(1992) Late Hebrew immersion at Mt Scopus College, Melbourne: towards complete Hebrew fluency for Jewish day school students. Language and Language Education, 2(1), 1–29.Google Scholar
Marriott, H.
(1993) Acquiring sociolinguistic competence: Australian secondary students in Japan. Journal of Asian Pacific Communication, 4(4), 167–92.Google Scholar
Molyneux, P.
(2004) Pride and empowerment: Bilingually educated students reflect on their learning. Australian Language and Literacy Matters, 1(2), 4–10.Google Scholar
Montrul, S.
(2002) Incomplete acquisition and attrition of Spanish tense/aspect distinctions in adult bilinguals. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 5(1), 39–68. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montrul, S. & Perpiñán. S.
(2011) Assessing differences and similarities between instructed heritage language learners and L2 learners in their knowledge of Spanish tense-aspect and mood (TAM) morphology. Heritage Language Journal, 8(1), 90–113.Google Scholar
Odlin, T.
(1989) Language Transfer: Cross-linguistic Influence in Language Learning. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Grady, W., Kwak, H-Y., Lee, O.-S., & Lee, M.
(2011) An emergentist perspective on heritage language acquisition. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 33, 223–45. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Grady, Lee, O-S & Lee, J-H.
(2011) Practical and theoretical issues in the study of heritage language acquisition. Heritage Language Journal, 8(3), 23–39.Google Scholar
Oostdam, R. & Van Toorenburg, H.
(2002) ‘Leuk is not enough’: Het vraagstuk van de positionering van Engels inhebasisondervijs en de aansluitingmet het voortgezetonderwijs. LevendeTalentijdschrift, 3(4), 3–17.Google Scholar
Ozolins, U.
(1993) The politics of language in Australia. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Polinsky, M.
(2008) Without aspect. In G. Corbett & M. Noonan, (Eds.), Case and grammatical relations (pp. 263–82). Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Polinsky, M. & Kagan, O.
(2007) Heritage languages: In the ‘wild’ and in the classroom. Language and Linguistics Compass, 1(5), 368–395. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pufahl, I., Rhodes, N. C. & Christian, D.
(2000) Foreign Language Teaching: What the United States Can Learn from other Countries. Eric Document ED-00-PO-4609.Google Scholar
Rao, Z.
(2001) Matching teaching styles with learning styles in East Asian contexts. The Internet TESL Journal, VII(7). Retrieved from http://​iteslj​.org​/Techniques​/Zhenhui​-TeachingStyles​.html.
Rudd, K.
(1994) Asian Languages and Australia’s Economic Future: A report prepared for the Council of Australian Governments on a proposed national Asian languages/studies strategy for Australian schools. Brisbane: Queensland Government Printer.Google Scholar
Scarino, A., Elder, C., Iwashita, N., Kim, S. H. O., Kohler, M. & Scrimgeour, A.
(2011) Student Achievement in Asian Languages Education. Full report. Department of Education, Employment and Workplace Relations: Canberra.Google Scholar
Scarino, A.
(this issue). A rationale for acknowledging the diversity of learner achievements in learning particular languages in school education in Australia.
Serrano, R. Tragant, E. & Llanes, A.
(2012) A longitudinal analysis of the effects of one year abroad. The Canadian Modern Language Review, 68(2), 138–163. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Slaughter, Y.
(2007a) The study of Asian languages in two Australian states: Considerations for language-in-education policy and planning. Unpublished PhD thesis. Department of Linguistics and Applied Linguistics, University of Melbourne.Google Scholar
(2007b) The rise and fall of Indonesian in Australian schools: Implications for language policy and planning. Asian Studies Review, 31, 301–322. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spada, N., Lightbown, P. M.
(1989) Intensive ESL programs in Quebec primary schools. TESL Canada Journal, 7(1), 11–32. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stern, H. H.
(1985) The time factor and compact course development. TESL Canada Journal, 3(1), 13–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Valdés, G.
(2001) Heritage language students: Profiles and possibilities. In J. K. Peyton, D. A. Ranard, & S. McGinnis (Eds.), Heritage languages in America: Preserving a national resource (pp. 37–80). Washington, DC & McHenry, IL: Center for Applied Linguistics & Delta Systems.Google Scholar
Victoria, Department ofucation and Early Childhood Development (DEECD)
(2010) Languages Other Than English in Victorian Government Schools 2009. Melbourne: DEECD. Retrieved 9 September, 2012 from http://​www​.eduweb​.vic​.gov​.au​/edulibrary​/public​/LOTE​/lotereport2009​.pdf
Vinjé, M. P.
(1993) Balans van het Engels aanheteinde van de basisschool. Arnhem: CITO.Google Scholar
Wiley, T. G.
(2001) On defining heritage languages and their speakers. In J. K. Peyton, D. A. Ranard, & S. McGinnis (Eds.), Heritage languages in America: Preserving a national resource (pp. 29–36). Washington, DC & McHenry, IL: Center for Applied Linguistics & Delta Systems.Google Scholar
Wilkinson, S.
(1998) Study abroad from the participants’ perspective: A challenge to common beliefs. Foreign Language Annals, 31, 23–39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Scarino, Angela
2014.  In Dynamic Ecologies [Multilingual Education, 9],  pp. 137 ff. Crossref logo
Willoughby, Louisa
2014. Meeting the challenges of heritage language education: lessons from one school community. Current Issues in Language Planning 15:3  pp. 265 ff. Crossref logo
Willoughby, Louisa
2016.  In Handbook of Comparative Studies on Community Colleges and Global Counterparts [Springer International Handbooks of Education, ],  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Willoughby, Louisa
2018.  In Handbook of Research and Practice in Heritage Language Education [Springer International Handbooks of Education, ],  pp. 429 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 27 september 2020. 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.