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Tuesday, June 02, 2020

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Write Here, Write Now Online

Are you struggling to concentrate and lacking in motivation? Is your writing constantly interrupted by your inbox, social media and trips to the kitchen?

Write Here, Write Now (our session based loosely on the Pomodoro technique) is back with a modified format, online, to help you focus on your writing.

More information | Tags: PG |
Careers webinars weeks 6-9: What to do after uni: find direction, find what's right for you

From this workshop you will:

  • Understand different career pathways, which look different for different people, and know what career planning looks like
  • Explore ways to develop your self-awareness
  • Think about what your own personal reason for being/purpose is
  • Explore broader options
PG Virtual Drop-In

Keep in touch with your postgraduate community and with the Community Engagement Team!

Every Tuesday afternoon 3pm-4pm, we'll be online via Microsoft Teams to discuss any issue with you, or just to provide a friendly face to chat to.

More information | Tags: PG |
Migration, Identity, and Translation Network (MITN) - Multilingualism Event - Dr Bryan Brazeau - Games Without Frontiers: Multilingualism and Interdisciplinarity in Problem-Based Learning
Microsoft Teams Webinar

This talk explores how multilingual pedagogy may be successfully employed in an interdisciplinary, problem-based learning environment. Discussions of multilingual pedagogy often focus on second-language acquisition or on classrooms with students of mixed linguistic backgrounds. Building on such knowledge, this talk explores how we might activate elements of multilingual pedagogy in an interdisciplinary environment. Both approaches emphasize encouraging students to activate prior knowledge, to sound out the limits of their own understanding, and to engage with concepts (both linguistic and disciplinary) outside of their comfort zone. When applied within a problem-based learning environment, the combination of interdisciplinary and multilingual approaches fosters the development of intersubjective spaces that break down barriers, demonstrating what the French philosopher, Paul Ricoeur, refers to as “linguistic hospitality.” This talk will explore the above approach from both theoretical and applied perspectives, using in-class examples drawn from modules taught within Warwick’s Liberal Arts degree course.

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