Spoken Language and Applied Linguistics
Cambridge University Press, 3. 12. 1998 - Počet stran: 206
Spoken Language and Applied Linguistics argues for putting spoken language right at the centre of the syllabus. It brings together a number of separate studies by the author, based on the CANCODE spoken corpus, and weaves them together to illustrate the central role the study of spoken language can play in applied linguistics. After an introduction to the corpus, the author lays out the main components of a theory of spoken genres, with corpus examples. There then follows a broad discussion of what can/should be taught about the spoken language, followed by chapters on discourse grammar and on the sometimes parallel, sometimes different, grammatical patterning of spoken and written texts. The book then turns to lexis, with a general overview of the vocabulary of spoken language and closes with a look at another central area of language teaching, speech reporting.
Co říkají ostatní - Napsat recenzi
Na obvyklých místech jsme nenalezli žádné recenze.
Spoken language and the notion of genre
What should we teach about the spoken language?
When does sentence grammar become discourse grammar?
Some patterns of cooccurrence of verbforms in spoken
Vocabulary and the spoken language
a discoursebased reexamination of
speech reporting in everyday
Další vydání - Zobrazit všechny
activity actually analysis Applied Linguistics asked aspects Cambridge CANCODE Carter chapter choice clauses close communication concerned considered contexts conversation corpora corpus cultural direct discourse discussion elements English English Studies evaluation examining examples expressions extracts formal frequent function further genre goals going grammar idioms important indirect interaction interesting kinds learners lexical Linguistics listeners London look markers McCarthy mean narrative natural observation occur offer participants particular past pattern pedagogical possible Pragmatics present problem question realised reference relation sentences sequence simply situation social sort speakers speech reporting spoken language story structure suggest talk teachers teaching tell tend tense things tions topic transactional turn types typical units University Press usually utterances vocabulary written yeah