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The multilingual subject : what foreign language learners say about their experience and why it matters

The multilingual subject : what foreign language learners say about their experience and why it matters (2회 대출)

자료유형
단행본
개인저자
Kramsch, Claire J.
서명 / 저자사항
The multilingual subject : what foreign language learners say about their experience and why it matters / Claire Kramsch.
발행사항
Oxford ;   New York :   Oxford University Press,   c2009.  
형태사항
xii, 231 p. ; 24 cm.
총서사항
Oxford applied linguistics
ISBN
9780194424783 (pbk.) 0194424782 (pbk.)
요약
"This book explores the subjective aspects of language learning. It analyzes data gathered from published testimonies and language memoirs of former language learners, spoken and written data from American college language learners, and online data from language learners in electronic chatrooms and text messaging exchanges. In her analysis of these data, Kramsch highlights the subjective aspects of the language-learning experience. Topics investigated include links with memory, emotion, and the imagination, as well as the relationship between symbolic form and the development of a multilingual subjectivity. The author encourages readers to consider foreign language learning from new, diverse, and unique perspectives." -- from back cover.
서지주기
Includes bibliographical references (p. [212]-224) and index.
일반주제명
Psycholinguistics. Multilingualism --Psychological aspects. Multilingual persons --Psychology. Language and education.
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100 1 ▼a Kramsch, Claire J.
245 1 4 ▼a The multilingual subject : ▼b what foreign language learners say about their experience and why it matters / ▼c Claire Kramsch.
260 ▼a Oxford ; ▼a New York : ▼b Oxford University Press, ▼c c2009.
300 ▼a xii, 231 p. ; ▼c 24 cm.
490 1 ▼a Oxford applied linguistics
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references (p. [212]-224) and index.
520 ▼a "This book explores the subjective aspects of language learning. It analyzes data gathered from published testimonies and language memoirs of former language learners, spoken and written data from American college language learners, and online data from language learners in electronic chatrooms and text messaging exchanges. In her analysis of these data, Kramsch highlights the subjective aspects of the language-learning experience. Topics investigated include links with memory, emotion, and the imagination, as well as the relationship between symbolic form and the development of a multilingual subjectivity. The author encourages readers to consider foreign language learning from new, diverse, and unique perspectives." -- from back cover.
650 0 ▼a Psycholinguistics.
650 0 ▼a Multilingualism ▼x Psychological aspects.
650 0 ▼a Multilingual persons ▼x Psychology.
650 0 ▼a Language and education.
830 0 ▼a Oxford applied linguistics.
945 ▼a KLPA

소장정보

No. 소장처 청구기호 등록번호 도서상태 반납예정일 예약 서비스
No. 1 소장처 중앙도서관/서고6층/ 청구기호 401.93 K892m 등록번호 111776852 도서상태 대출가능 반납예정일 예약 서비스 B M

컨텐츠정보

저자소개

Claire Kramsch(지은이)

<언어와 문화>

정보제공 : Aladin

목차

Acknowledgments		vii
Introduction: The subjective dimension of language		1
1	Yet another book on the multilingual subject?		2
2	Language as symbolic form		6
3	Language as symbolic power		8
3.1	The power of the performative		8
3.2	The power of ritual		9
3.3	The power of myth		10
3.4	Symbolic power and subjectivity in language		13
4	Perception and desire		14
5	Subjectivity, intersubjectivity, subject position		16
5.1	Subjectivity		16
5.2	Intersubjectivity		18
5.3	Subject position		20
6	Organization of the book		22
1	The signifying self		26
1	Perception: the neglected dimension in language learning		27
2	Perceptual similitude and analogical thinking		30
2.1	From word to thought		31
2.2	Connotation as denotation		32
2.3	The power of analogy		34
3	Signs and their meanings in language learners'' journals		36
4	Signifying practices in fairy tales		38
5	Semiotic theory: symbolic models of the self		40
5.1	The signifying self		41
5.2	Serious life of the self		43
5.3	Symbolic self as real self		44
6	Cognitive linguistics theory: idealized cognitive models of the self		45
7	Blended space theory		47
8	Symbolic activity in SLA research		50
2	The embodied self		53
1	Testimonies from language memoirs		53
2	Metaphors by which we learn languages		57
2.1	General observations		58
2.2	Learning a language is like...		60
3	Somatic theories of the self		66
3.1	Body and mind		66
3.2	Images and representations		67
3.3	Emotions and feelings		68
4	Ecological theories of the self		70
5	The missing link: the narratorial self		73
6	Understanding the embodied self in language		74
3	The subject in process		78
1	Testimonies from language memoirs		78
1.1	The absent other		78
1.2	The other as object of desire		83
2	Testimonies from linguistic autobiographies		85
2.1	Alienation/separation		85
2.2	Desire		88
2.3	In-process/on trial		90
3	Psychoanalytic/semiotic theories of self and other in language		94
3.1	The language of the Other		94
3.2	Subject-in-process		96
3.3	Remodeling the symbolic order		98
3.4	The political promise of the symbolic		100
4	The multilingual social actor		103
1	From experiencing language to doing language with others		103
2	Reframing the questions		111
2.1	John: The symbolic power of the habitus		112
2.2	The power of ideal cognitive models		113
2.3	Hanif: language as resignifying practice		115
2.4	ESL students: symbolic violence and oppositional tactics		117
2.5	Camila: the power of narrative structure		119
2.6	The power of narrative genre in the construction of the subject		122
3	Doing language as a multilingual subject		124
5	The multilingual narrator		127
1	Exterior and interior landscapes of the heart		129
1.1	No Man''s Grove and Learning English		129
1.2	Jocelyn''s text		131
2	Metamorphoses and reincarnations		134
2.1	Kafka A Report for an Academy		134
2.2	Estella''s text		136
3	Survivors and tricksters		139
3.1	Kilito Dog Words		139
3.2	Sean''s text		140
4	The avatars of the multilingual narrator		142
4.1	Brooke-Rose Between		142
4.2	Zoe''s text		144
5	Discussion		148
6	The virtual self		154
1	From personal diary to electronic blog		154
2	Three models of language, three modes of subjectivity		155
3	From self offline to self online: what has changed?		157
4	Multilingual chats online		160
5	The intercultural communicator online		166
5.1	Space: presence-absence		173
5.2	Time: reversibility		173
5.3	Reality: from the real to the hyperreal		174
6	Who''s the real me? Hyperreality and the construction of the online subject		175
7	Where''s the real me? The thrills and anxieties of the networked self		177
7.1	''Liberated'' communication?		178
7.2	The anxieties of the networked self		180
8	The future of the multilingual subject online		183
7	Teaching the multilingual subject		188
1	Expanding the symbolic self		188
2	Modeling symbolic action		191
2.1	The critical/reflexive approach		192
2.2	The creative/narrative approach		195
3	Developing symbolic competence		199
4	Teaching the multilingual subject		202
4.1	Pace		202
4.2	Rhythm		202
4.3	Multimodality, multiple perspectives		203
4.4	Translation		204
4.5	Engagement		205
4.6	Desire		206
4.7	Transgression		207
4.8	Pleasure		207
4.9	Teacher subjectivity		208
4.10	Teaching as modeling		209
4.11	The value of repetition		209
4.12	The value of silences		209
Bibliography		212
Index		225

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