Linguistics has moved up the rankings to 8th in the UK according to The Complete University Guide 2019 rankings. The University of Warwick is ranked 9th this year, maintaining its record of having never finished outside of the UK’s top ten universities in this table.
Following the success of its inaugural summer school course in 2017, Applied Linguistics will, once again, be running its Leadership, Communication and Culture course between 15 July and 4 August.
Enjoy a 10% early booking discount and 20% discount for groups and partner institution bookings (plus tuition fee waivers for teachers) and loyalty bookings. For more information and details on how to apply, visit the Warwick in London website.
The University has approved a replacement to our long-established and highly successful MA ELT. This will be a new MA TESOL. The programme is a product of our commitment to ongoing development and innovation in our postgraduate educational provision and will welcome its first students in October 2018.
HAVE YOU EVER THOUGHT OF BEING A HOMESTAY HOST?
Our Short Courses team are looking for host families to accommodate students from 2 weeks to up to four months duration.
The Times/Sunday Times’ Good University Guide 2018 has ranked Lingusitics (8th) as one of the 22 subjects at the University of Warwick in the UK’s top 10 for their field, The news follows the Good University Guide naming Warwick 9th in the UK, with the joint 4th highest paid graduates in the UK and the favourite choice of recruiters for companies listed in this year’s list of The Times’ Top 100 Graduate Employers, and the Times Higher Education placing Warwick in the world’s top 100.
This issue of our student e-zine comprises six interesting and engaging articles with a rich diversity of topics covered by the authors.
In the first article "Attitude as a Learner Variable in Learning English in Sri Lanka," Jayantha Ratnayake discusses how language learners' differences in attitudes can change the ways and means of learning a language. She shares her experience of language teaching in Sri Lankan context to clarify how language learner's attitude is directly related to their level of motivation. #
The second article is "English as an Additional Language in the UK,"about the UK’s approach to teaching English as an Additional Language (EAL) in state schools, written by James O’Flynn.
The third article is "Languages in Korea: Status, Roles and Attitudes," in which Katie Webb explores the status of English and other languages in South Korea, based on literature and on her experience as a teacher there. #
In our fourth article, "Why and How should Teachers be Encouraged to Take Control of their Own Professional Development?" Betelhem Taye provides input related to teachers’ Continuous Professional Development (CPD), discussing about why and how should teachers take control of their own CPD.
In the fifth article "Developing Mentee’s Identity as a Teacher," Komila Tangirova reflects the role of a teacher as a mentor.
And the final article in this issue is a personal reflection by Betânia Mota Pereira, entitled "Being a Teacher: Challenges and Rewards". She shares some challenges she experienced as an English language teacher, and how she managed to overcome them, reassuring that despite the difficulties, being a teacher is rewarding.
Visit the website (https://thewarwickeltezine.wordpress.com/) to get access to the articles and discover more!