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International Journal of Educational Research

Volume 37, Number 3

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 9

  1. Negotiation in immersion teacher–student interaction

    Roy Lyster

    This paper explores the role of negotiation in teacher–student interaction and argues that the negotiation of meaning, defined as a set of conversational moves which work toward mutual... More

    pp. 237-253

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  2. When is corrective feedback most likely to succeed?

    Gertraud Havranek

    The article presents findings from a comprehensive study of oral corrective feedback involving 207 classroom learners of English as a foreign language at different age and proficiency levels who... More

    pp. 255-270

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  3. Oral corrective feedback in the foreign language classroom: how it affects interaction in analytic foreign language teaching

    Katja Lochtman

    The discussion on the role of corrective feedback is part of a larger discussion on the role of ‘focusing on form’ in foreign language teaching (Focus on form in classroom second language... More

    pp. 271-283

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  4. Talking it through: two French immersion learners’ response to reformulation

    Merrill Swain & Sharon Lapkin

    This article documents the importance of collaborative dialogue as part of the process of second language learning. The stimulus for the dialogue we discuss in this article was a reformulation of a... More

    pp. 285-304

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  5. Relationships formed in dyadic interaction and opportunity for learning

    Neomy Storch

    A large study which investigated the nature of dyadic interactions in a university second language (ESL) classroom setting found that students form very distinct and stable relationships or... More

    pp. 305-322

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  6. Interaction in advanced EFL pedagogy: a comparison of form-focused activities

    Marı́a del Pilar Garcı́a Mayo

    Recent research on grammar pedagogy advocates the use of form-focused activities which require learners to produce output collaboratively. This paper reports on the results of a study carried out... More

    pp. 323-341

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  7. The effect of interaction in acquiring the grammar of a second language

    Folkert Kuiken & Ineke Vedder

    In this paper the effect of interaction between learners of English as a second language during a dictogloss task on the acquisition of the passive form is investigated. Subjects were 34 Dutch high... More

    pp. 343-358

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  8. Relationship between teacher-led versus learners’ interaction and the development of pragmatics in the EFL classroom

    Eva Alcón Soler

    In spite of the theoretical claims and research supporting the relationship between conversational interaction and language learning, the effect of interaction on the acquisition of pragmatic... More

    pp. 359-377

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  9. Beyond production: learners’ perceptions about interactional processes

    Alison Mackey

    The interaction hypothesis of second language acquisition and associated work by Gass (Input, Interaction, and the Second Language Learner, Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Publishers, Mahwah, NJ, 1997... More

    pp. 379-394

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