Welcome to TELLSyllabus: Understanding Language Acquisition Explanation of the Template:Total Points SheetSession 1: Language and IdentityLA 1.1: Did You Know?LA 1.2: My Language ExperienceLA 1.3: Whose Language Is Correct?LA 1.4: Accents and Dialects - What Do You Hear?AVG 1.1: Membership in a Speech Community SegmentLA 1.5: Questions We Have HW 1.1: Reflect and ImplementHW 1.2: Honoring Language DifferenceHW 1.3: Everyday Ethical DecisionsHW 1.4: Read the Wright Book, Ch. 1HW 1.5: Select a Student to StudyHW 1.6: The Harvard Dialect SurveySession 2: Who are Our ELLs? Defining Needs and StrengthsLA 2.1: Cummins Review and DiscussLA 2.2: Who Are Our ELLsLA 2.3: Getting to Know a Second Language LearnerLA 2.4: Providing Evidence / Collective ExpertiseLA 2.5: Makoto's Writing AnalysisHW 2.1: Reflect and ImplementHW 2.2: Models and Systems - Part 1HW 2.3 Read the Definitions of Program Models HW 2.4 Models and SystemsHW 2.5 Factors and NeedsHW 2.6 Learning about L2 LearnersSession 3: Current Realities: ESL Programs and PracticesLA 3.1Jigsaw Wright ReadingLA 3.2 Programs and Practices in My Local Setting LA 3.3 Content Area Literacy in SLA LA 3.4 Supports and Constraints for MakotoLA 3.5 Communication, Pattern, & Variability HW 3.1 Applying My Learning HW 3.2 Learning about Input HW 3.3 Input: Teacher Work HW 3.4 Knowing My Second Language Learner HW 3.5 Input: Teacher WorkSession 4: Creating Comprehensible InputLA 4.1 Critical Research on Input: Jigsaw Reading LA 4.2 Feedback About Knowing my Second Language LearnerLA 4.3 Comprehensible InputLA 4.4 Modifying Oral Input LA 4.5 Input and Vocabulary Development HW 4.1 Applying My Learning HW 4.2 Understanding InteractionHW 4.3 Promoting Oral Language in the ClassroomHW 4.4 Search and Final HW 4.5 Classroom Observation and AnalysisSession 5: The Role of InteractionLA 5.1 Feedback About Knowing My EL StudentLA 5.2 Role of Interaction in English Language DevelopmentLA 5.3 Negotiating Meaning Through Interaction: Gallery WalkLA 5.4 Classroom Parables of Cultural Interaction PatternsLA 5.5 Strategy Search ReportHW 5.1 Learning a New LanguageHW 5.2 Learning From Student Writing Session 6: Stages of Development and Errors and FeedbackLA 6.1 Video Segment 7.1 on Stages of Development: PatternLA 6.2 Charting Treasure: Mapping Stages of DevelopmentLA 6.3 Patterns: Errors and FeedbackLA 6.4 Error Analysis of Student WritingLA 6.5 Table Problems HW 6.1 ReflectionHW 6.2 Analysis of Student Work HW 6.3 What does it Mean to Know a Language HW 6.4 Variability in Learning a LanguageSession 7: Proficiencies and PerformancesLA 7.1 Discussing VariabilityLA 7.2 Readings about VariabilityLA 7.3 Variability Matrix LA 7.4 Getting to Know English Language Learners LA 7.5 Understanding the Final DisplayHW 7.1 ReflectionHW 7.2 Final Project Session 8: Displays of Professional DevelopmentAVG 8.1 Classroom Strategies: Action as Advocacy LA 8.1 Examining Displays of Professional DevelopmentLA 8.2 Discussing My Learning

LA 2.4: Providing Evidence / Collective Expertise

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Learning Outcome Pedagogical Intent Student Position

Identify and articulate how your beliefs impact attention to language.

Assessment: 25 pts.

TA: 45 Minutes

Teachers can develop skills to examine individual students in their own classes so they can develop curriculum and strategies to enhance learning appropriate for English learners.

Students have carefully investigated video clips and content about particular learners. Later in the course they will need to examine a learner’s background and written work to provide a comprehensive analysis. Students are prepared to develop collective expertise through sharing this type of analysis.

Instructions

  1. With the instructor review the 3 critical learning domains, which specify unique characteristics for ESL students (Cognitive, Social/Affective, and Linguistic). Use this chart for reference/review of these areas and character traits. 
  2. In the group assigned by the instructor, use this chart to answer one of the following questions:
    1. Group One—What are Makoto’s cognitive/academic needs and what is the evidence to support that?
    2. Group Two—What are Makoto’s social/affective needs and what is the evidence to support that?
    3. Group Three—What are Makoto’s linguistic needs and what is the evidence to support that?
  3. The facilitator has posted charts in the room, with the titles of cognitive/academic, social/affective, and linguistic. When you have finished discussing Makoto’s needs and strengths in these areas, go to the chart title you worked on and write your findings on that chart.
  4. Participate in a gallery walk by visiting all the charts and taking notes. If you think something should be added to any of the charts, write it on a sticky note and attach it to the poster. If you agree with what is on the chart, write your initials on the chart.
  5. Discuss as a class the 3 critical learning domains.

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