Seminar 03 – Dr. Germán Zárate-Sández

23/05/2022 14:29
Quando:
8 de junho de 2022@14:30 – 16:30
2022-06-08T14:30:00-03:00
2022-06-08T16:30:00-03:00

Divulgamos o terceiro e o último seminário do Prof. Dr. Germán, do Fulbright U.S Scholar Program. O evento será realizado presencialmente na sala Machado de Assis,  4º andar, CCE/B, no dia 08 de junho de 2022, às 14h30, intitulado “Pronunciation instruction through task-based language teaching (TBLT)”. Inscreva-se e participe!

📖 Pronunciation instruction through task-based language teaching (TBLT)

This seminar will introduce attendees to methodologies used to teach English pronunciation in the classroom. We will first try to debunk some longstanding myths and misconceptions around the learning of L2 pronunciation in the classroom. We will then explore the tenets of task-based language teaching (TBLT) and analyze studies that report how TBLT has been successfully applied to L2 pronunciation instruction. Intended to be practical in nature, the seminar aims to show current and future teachers of English that a few proven techniques can go a long way toward helping students improve their English pronunciation. 

📅 Wednesday, June 08th
🕤 2h30 – 4h30 pm
📍 Machado de Assis, 4th floor, CCE/B
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👆Para participar do seminário, será necessário preencher o formulário acima.

Biodata:
Germán Zárate-Sández is Associate Professor of linguistics at Western Michigan University, USA, where he teaches courses in applied linguistics at the undergraduate and graduate levels, trains future teachers of Spanish as a second language, and directs the introductory Spanish language program. He is currently a Fulbright U.S. Scholar at the Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina. His research focuses on the effectiveness of teaching methodologies, social justice issues in language learning, and the development of second language pronunciation. Zárate-Sández holds a Master’s in English as a second language (University of Scranton, USA), a Master’s in Spanish Linguistics (Georgetown University, USA), and a Ph.D. in Applied Linguistics (Georgetown University, USA).