RTL.- INPUT, INTERACTION AND THE SECOND LANGUAGE LEARNER

RTL.- INPUT, INTERACTION AND THE SECOND LANGUAGE LEARNER
Editorial:
ROUTLEDGE
Número Edición:
Materia
PEDAGOGIA
ISBN:
978-1-138-04322-0
Disponibilidad:
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$ 1,069.00

Taylor & Francis Ltd, United Kingdom, 2017. Paperback. Condición: New. 2nd New edition. Language: English. Brand new Book. Twenty years after its first publication, Susan M. Gass's Input, Interaction, and the Second Language Learner has become a classical text in the field of second language acquisition (SLA). This new printing includes the original text, along with a new preface that comprises individual consultations between the author and Alison Mackey, Rod Ellis, and Mike Long on the importance of the project two decades later. The volume provides an important view of the relationship between input, interaction, and SLA. In so doing, it should prove useful to those whose major concern is with the acquisition of a second or foreign language, as well as those who are primarily interested in these issues from a pedagogical perspective. The book does not explicate or advocate a particular teaching methodology, but does attempt to lay out some of the underpinnings of what is involved in interaction-what interaction is and what purpose it serves. Research in SLA is concerned with the knowledge that second language learners do and do not acquire, and how that knowledge comes about. This book ties these issues together from three perspectives: the input/interaction framework, information-processing, and learnability.

Taylor & Francis Ltd, United Kingdom, 2017. Paperback. Condición: New. 2nd New edition. Language: English. Brand new Book. Twenty years after its first publication, Susan M. Gass's Input, Interaction, and the Second Language Learner has become a classical text in the field of second language acquisition (SLA). This new printing includes the original text, along with a new preface that comprises individual consultations between the author and Alison Mackey, Rod Ellis, and Mike Long on the importance of the project two decades later. The volume provides an important view of the relationship between input, interaction, and SLA. In so doing, it should prove useful to those whose major concern is with the acquisition of a second or foreign language, as well as those who are primarily interested in these issues from a pedagogical perspective. The book does not explicate or advocate a particular teaching methodology, but does attempt to lay out some of the underpinnings of what is involved in interaction-what interaction is and what purpose it serves. Research in SLA is concerned with the knowledge that second language learners do and do not acquire, and how that knowledge comes about. This book ties these issues together from three perspectives: the input/interaction framework, information-processing, and learnability.