Essays about: "EFL education"

Showing result 1 - 5 of 77 essays containing the words EFL education.

  1. 1. Why not "English only"? : Patterns of code-switching between Swedish and English in Swedish upper secondary EFL education

    University essay from Linnéuniversitetet/Institutionen för språk (SPR)

    Author : Johan Vestin; [2019]
    Keywords : code-switching; EFL Teaching; Equivalence; Reiteration; Socializing; Metalanguage; L2 Avoidance; Floor-holding;

    Abstract : English education in Sweden tends to be viewed as a second language, rather than a foreign language. Therefore, it is generally expected that instruction is performed, and content is taught in English. However, previous research shows that English is generally not the sole language used, even in classrooms with explicit “English only” policies. READ MORE

  2. 2. Diversity is best : A literary analysis of how Mark Haddon’s “The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time” may promote understanding and awareness towards the social construct of neurodiversity  

    University essay from Linnéuniversitetet/Institutionen för språk (SPR)

    Author : Julia Hollertz; [2019]
    Keywords : Neurodiversity; English Level 6; Fundamental Values; Autism Spectrum Disorder; Neurotypicality; Social Model of Disability; Accurate Representation; Self-determination; Impairments; Disability;

    Abstract : This essay investigates how the first person narrative of Mark Haddon’s neurodiverse protagonist in The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time raises awareness for the complexity of neurodiversity in relation to a neurotypical society. This has been done by applying the critical lens of Disability Studies and Disability Studies in Education to explain how disability is a concept of social and cultural construct. READ MORE

  3. 3. Codeswitching in the Swedish EFL classroom : A comparative study of teachers’ views and practices regarding first language use and related guidelines

    University essay from Karlstads universitet/Institutionen för språk, litteratur och interkultur (from 2013)

    Author : Rickard Nilsson; [2019]
    Keywords : codeswitching; EFL classroom; teachers’ beliefs; teachers’ practices; national guidelines; kodbyte; engelskundervisning; lärares tro; lärares bruk; nationella styrdokument;

    Abstract : In this qualitative case study, the beliefs and practices regarding codeswitching in the EFL classroom are compared between selected teachers of English in upper-secondary and compulsory school (school years 7-9) from Sweden. Through semi-structured interview questions, the data were collected from six teachers from each of the respective levels of education. READ MORE

  4. 4. Teacher and Teacher Student Beliefs on Using Code-Switching in EFL Classrooms

    University essay from Malmö universitet/Lärande och samhälle

    Author : Beatrice Gustavsson; Anastasia Karakitsos; [2019]
    Keywords : Code-switching; Teacher beliefs; Multilingual classrooms; Multilingual strategies; Multilingualism; Plurilingualism; EFL teaching; Teacher student beliefs;

    Abstract : This study explores teacher student and in-service teacher beliefs about using code-switching in the English language classroom. Language classrooms have long adopted a monolingual approach. READ MORE

  5. 5. To M̶o̶u̶r̶n̶ Try To Live : Personal trauma in 'Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close', and its pedagogical implications in the Swedish EFL classroom. 

    University essay from Linnéuniversitetet/Institutionen för språk (SPR)

    Author : Frank Smit; [2019]
    Keywords : Concept of Loss; Mourning; Vicarious Trauma; Personal Trauma; Foer; Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close; The EFL Classroom; Freud.;

    Abstract : This essay examines Jonathan Safran Foer’s Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close through an application of a theoretical framework of trauma studies, aiming to showcase the elements of personal trauma displayed in the novel. Moreover, it wishes to discern the mental and physical sufferings and working through of the trauma through a thematic analysis aimed at the concepts of loss, vicarious trauma and isolation. READ MORE