INTERACTIVE ENGLISH TEACHING

INTERACTIVE ENGLISH TEACHING

Выбор валюты
Дата публикации статьи в журнале: 11.09.2019
Название журнала: Американский Научный Журнал, Выпуск: № (28) / 2019, Том: 1, Страницы в выпуске: 7-9
Автор:
Taganrog , Taganrog Institute named after A.P. Chekhov, Cand. Sc. Philology, the English Language Department
Автор: Marina Akhanova
Taganrog , Taganrog Institute named after A.P. Chekhov, Cand. Sc. Philology, the English Language Department
Автор:
, ,
Анотация: Abstract. One of the main principles of education is interaction. In language classes, learners should have more autonomy to have interactions among themselves as well as with the teacher. Second language learners are more likely to achieve better levels of comprehension of the new input in their effort to communicate through interaction. Based on socio-cultural theory, language has both functions of communicative tool and a psychological tool which mediates meaning between the individual and the linguistic goal and therefore assists the cognitive development process. This study investigates interactive language teaching among the English high school teachers. We investigated the effect of individual factors, gender, educational background, teacher education, and marital status of teachers on their tendency to interactive teaching. The results of the study showed that some of the above factors influence the teacher’s tendency to interactive teaching.
Ключевые слова: interaction  interactive teaching  textbooks  critical thinking   creative thinking  teaching method          
DOI:
Данные для цитирования: Galina Plotnikova Marina Akhanova . INTERACTIVE ENGLISH TEACHING. Американский Научный Журнал. Искусствоведение. 11.09.2019; № (28) / 2019(1):7-9.

Список литературы: References: 1. Allwright, D. (1984). The importance of interaction in classroom language learning. Applied Linguistics, 5 (2) 156-171. 2. Burns, C., & Myhill, D. (2004). Interactive or inactive? A consideration of the nature of interaction in whole class teaching. Cambridge Journal of Education, 34 (1), 35-49. 3. Ellis, R. (1999). Learning a second language through interaction. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. 4. Gass, S. M. (2003). Input and interaction. In C. J. Doughty & M. H. Long (Eds.), The handbook of second language acquisition (pp. 224-255). Oxford: Blackwell. 5. Littlewood, W. (1981). Communicative language teaching: An introduction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.