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Proposals and presentations should be in English. LSP proposals may address the scholarship, teaching and/or learning of any specific language (including English as a second/foreign language).
Call for Papers Deadline Extended; proposals must be submitted by September 30, 2015 to LSP2016@asu.edu
All proposals must include the following:
Successful proposals will clearly indicate the relationship of the presentation to core symposium themes which include research, pedagogical approaches, curriculum development, and the professional implementation of Language for Specific Purposes (LSP) initiatives.
Submit your proposal by September 30, 2015. Email proposals to LSP2016@asu.edu
Decisions will be communicated by mid-to-late-October.
Presentations may be made in a number of formats, as listed below. You must indicate the proposed format in your submission. The Conference Committee may negotiate the proposed delivery format with the speaker.
Individuals or institutional sponsors may propose to organize a panel of presentations on a related subject, with each presenter offering a perspective on the topic. Panels may include a chair/moderator, three or four presenters, and a discussant. Depending on the number of panelists, each presenter will be allotted 15-20 minutes to deliver his/her paper, allowing 15 minutes at the end of the panel for commentary by a discussant and/or questions.
Panel proposals must include information on all proposed participants and must indicate that they have been contacted and agree to participate. The individual submitting the proposal will be the sole contact person regarding the panel.
Individual paper proposals provide an opportunity to present original contributions to the research, theory, and practice of LSP teaching and learning. Submissions should demonstrate an awareness of relevant literature, and clearly indicate the importance of the proposed topic to conference themes. Upon acceptance, individual papers will be organized into panels of three or four by subject.
Individuals or institutional sponsors may propose to organize a round table discussion on a topic related to symposium themes. Like panels, round table discussions are coordinated by an organizer/moderator, and offer different perspectives on the proposed topic. However, rather than focusing on the presentation of individual papers, presentation time for each discussant is limited to 5-7 minutes. The majority of the session is devoted to dialogue between the discussants and the audience.
In the best round tables, the speakers are aware of each other's work and views, and they refute or support those views in their own talks. There's real interchange, as well as the chance to go in-depth very quickly. They are time-efficient and encourage audience participation in the discussion.
Proposals for round table discussions must include information on all proposed discussants and must indicate that they have been contacted and agree to participate. The individual submitting the proposal will be the sole contact person regarding the round table discussion.
Presenters spend a short amount of time on the delivery of the pedagogical concept, theory or model, and the majority of the session is devoted to direct, hands-on participation by the attendees. Workshops are organized to address a theme, discussion is informal and interactive, and papers are not presented.