On Promotion of Students’ Autonomy in China’s College English Classroom
Benson, P., & Voller, P. (Eds.) (1997). Autonomy and independence in language learning. Harlow: Longman.
Breen, M. P., & C. Candlin (1980). The essentials of a communicative curriculum in language teaching. Applied Linguistics, 1(2), 89-112.
Chinese Ministry of Education (2004) College English curriculum requirement (trial) http://www.edu.cn/20040120/3097997.shtml. [Date accessed 13/07/13]
Dam, L. (1998). From Theory to Classroom Practice. Dublin: Authentik.
Higgs, J. (1988). Planning learning experiences to promote autonomous learning. In D. Bound (Ed.) (2nd edition) Developing student autonomy in learning. London: Kogan Page.
Ho, J. & D. Crookall. (1995). Breaking with Chinese cultural traditions: learner autonomy in English language teaching. System, 23(2), 235-243.
Holec, H. (1981). Autonomy and Foreign Language Learning. Oxford: Pergamon Press.
Lantolf, J. P. (2000). Introducing sociocultural theory. In J. P. Lantolf (Ed.) Sociocultural theory and second language learning. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Little, D. (1995). Learning as dialogue: the dependence of learner autonomy on teacher autonomy. System, 23(2), 175-181.
Little, D. (1999a). Learner autonomy: Definitions, issues and problems. Dublin: Authentik.
Little, D. (1999b). Developing learner autonomy in the foreign language classroom: A social-interactive view of learning and three fundamental pedagogical principles. Revista Canaria de Estudios Ingleses, 38, 77-88.
Little, D., G., Ridley & E. Ushioda (Eds.) (2003). Learner autonomy in the foreigh language classroom: Teacher, learner, curriculum and assessment. Dublin: Authentik.
Little, D. (2007). Language learner autonomy: Some fundamental considerations revisited. Innovation in Language Learning and Teaching, 1(1), 14-29.
Littlewood, W. (1999). Defining and developing autonomy in East Asian contexts. Applied Linguistics, 20(1), 71-94
Littlewood, W. (2000). Do Asian students really want to obey?. ELT Journal, 54(1).
Mitchell, R., & F. Myles (1998). Sociocultural perspectives on second language learning. Second Language Learning Theories. London: Arnold.
Narcy, J. P. (1994) Autonomie: evolution ou revolution. Die Neueren Sprachen. 93, 442-454.
Paiva, V. L. M. O., & Braga, J. C. F. (2008). The complex nature of autonomy. http://www.veramenezes.com/autonomycomplex.pdf. [Date accessed 13/07/13]
Rao, Z. H. (2006). Helping Chinese EFL students develop learner autonomy through portfolios. Reflections on English Language Teaching, 5(2),113-122.
Rose, S. (1997). Lifelines: Biology, freedom, determinism. London: Allen Lane.
Vygotsky, L. S. (1978). Mind in society: The development of higher psychological processes. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Wenden, A. (1987). Conceptual background and utility. In Wenden, A., & Rubin, J. (Eds). Learner strategies in language learning. englewood cliffs. New Jersey: Prentice-Hall International.
Zhang, Y. (2005). Meeting highlights English teaching reform. China Daily, http://www.chinadaily.com.cn/english/doc/2005-11/08/content_492169.htm [Date accessed 13/07/13]
- There are currently no refbacks.
How to do online submission to another Journal?
If you have already registered in Journal A, then how can you submit another article to Journal B? It takes two steps to make it happen:
1. Register yourself in Journal B as an Author
Find the journal you want to submit to in CATEGORIES, click on “VIEW JOURNAL”, “Online Submissions”, “GO TO LOGIN” and “Edit My Profile”. Check “Author” on the “Edit Profile” page, then “Save”.
Go to “User Home”, and click on “Author” under the name of Journal B. You may start a New Submission by clicking on “CLICK HERE”.
We only use three mailboxes as follows to deal with issues about paper acceptance, payment and submission of electronic versions of our journals to databases: email@example.com; firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com
Copyright © 2010 Canadian Academy of Oriental and Occidental Culture
Address: 730, 77e AV, Laval, Quebec, H7V 4A8, Canada
Telephone: 1-514-558 6138
E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com; firstname.lastname@example.org