Australian Review of Applied Linguistics

Online-First Articles

The following articles have been published online-first, and have not yet been published in an issue.

21 September 2022

Sentence initial lexical bundles in Chinese and New Zealand PhD theses in the discipline of General and Applied Linguistics
Liang Li, Margaret Franken and Shaoqun Wu | 22 pp.

17 August 2022

Multiple perspectives on group work in a multilingual context
Neomy Storch, Helen Zhao and Janne Morton | 23 pp.

28 July 2022

1.5-generation Korean-New Zealanders’ perceptions of bilingualism, heritage language competence, and identity
Mi Yung Park | 22 pp.

26 July 2022

Communicative anxiety among Korean immigrants in Australia: Causes and coping strategies
Min Jung Jee | 23 pp.

14 July 2022

Exploring a mobile-based language learning intervention to improve English language acquisition and acculturation among migrants in Australia
Aparna Hebbani, Michael Mersiades and Ameya Deshmukh | 29 pp.

8 February 2022

Review of Kramsch (2021): Language as symbolic power
Muhammad Afzaal and Kanglong Liu | 6 pp.

6 January 2022

Pseudo-compliance or convergence? Content teachers work together to learn about language
Margaret Gleeson | 25 pp.

21 December 2021

International students’ language socialization in an English-medium university: A socio-spatial lens
Behnam Soltani and Lawrence Jun Zhang | 24 pp.

17 December 2021

Review of Chapelle (2020): The concise Encyclopedia of Applied Linguistics
Ali Shehadeh | 5 pp.

2 August 2021

Understanding textual meaning-making in Chinese high school EFL learners’ writing: A systemic functional perspective
Winfred Wenhui Xuan and Dongbing Zhang | 25 pp.

26 July 2021

Should Munanga learn Kriol? Exploring attitudes to non-Indigenous acquisition of Kriol language in Ngukurr
Caroline Hendy and Catherine Bow | 23 pp.

16 July 2021

Understanding the translingual practices among international students in multilingual cities
Yijun Yin, Alice Chik and Garry Falloon | 22 pp.

8 July 2021

Second language learners’ engagement with written feedback
Kailin Liu and Neomy Storch | 25 pp.