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About this product
- DescriptionHow does classroom language learning take place? How does an understanding of second language acquisition contribute to language teaching? In answering these questions, Rod Ellis reviews a wide range of research on classroom learning, developing a theory of instructed second language acquisition which has significant implications for language teaching. The early chapters of this book trace the attempts to explain classroom language learning in terms of general theory of learning (behaviourism) and the study of naturalistic language learning. The middle chapters document the attempts of researchers to enter the black box of the classroom in order to describe the teaching-learning behaviours that take place there and to investigate to what extent and in what ways instruction results in acquisition.The book concludes with a theory of classroom language learning. This theory advances an explanation of the relationship between explicit and implicit linguistic kwledge and in so doing accounts for how both form-focused and meaning-focused instruction contribute to second language acquisition in the classroom.
- Author BiographyRod Ellis is winner of the BAAL Book Prize in 1985 for the best book published in applied linguistics. Formerly Professor and Head of Department in the School of Language Studies, Ealing College of Higher Education.
- Author(s)Rod Ellis
- PublisherJohn Wiley and Sons Ltd
- Date of Publication11/07/1990
- SubjectLanguage Learning (other than ELT)
- Series TitleApplied Language Studies
- Place of PublicationOxford
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- ImprintBlackwell Publishers
- Content Note0
- Weight344 g
- Width155 mm
- Height228 mm
- Spine14 mm
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