3 edition of Culture and styles of academic discourse found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Anna Duszak.|
|Series||Trends in linguistics., 104|
|LC Classifications||P301 .C85 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 362 p. :|
|Number of Pages||362|
|LC Control Number||97016450|
Academic discourse is a rapidly growing area of study, attracting researchers and students from a diverse range of fields. This is partly due to the growing awareness that knowledge is socially constructed through language and partly because of the emerging dominance of English as the language of scholarship worldwide. Large numbers of students and researchers must now gain . Academic discourse refers to the particular ways of thinking about and discussing information related to a specific area of academic study. Those involved in the discourse of a particular area of study are known as a "discourse community."The academic discourse of a field of study comprises both informal and formal forms of communication.
The volume takes a close look at discourse perspectives on academic genres. In the context of scientific communication and the evolution of postmodern culture and society, academic genres have undergone various changes. The study shows that cultural heterogeneity of academic genres, styles and discourses now gives way to an increasing. Teaching Academic Discourse and accountable talk is an excellent way to include your English Language Learners (ELLs). As mentioned by Danielle Lynch, Academic Discourse and PBL, May 6, , "Academic discourse is not something that comes easily to most students;rather, it needs to be taught, modeled and recognized by both teacher and student.".
Academic discourse socialization is a dynamic and complex process. Learners internalize the practice of the academic fields through the participation with more competent members of social groups. As novices in the academic principle, less proficient learners acquire the knowledge of academic discourse from the interaction with experts in the field. The culture of academic discourse is particularly protected by its own patriarchal, institutional and class power structures. When alternative cultures attempt to connect with this structure the disjunction between new and established cultures may result in new learning.
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Culture and Styles of Academic Discourse Volume of Trends in Linguistics Volume of Trends in linguistics: Studies and monographs: Editor: Anna Duszak: Edition: illustrated, reprint: Publisher: Walter de Gruyter, ISBN:Length: pages: Subjects. Culture and Styles of Academic Discourse Anna Duszak.
TRENDS IN LINGUISTICS is a series of books that open new perspectives in our understanding of language. You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read.
Whether you've loved the book or not, if you. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vii, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm. Contents: Cross-cultural academic communication: a discourse-community view / Anna Duszak --Academic writing and cultural identity: the case of Czech academic writing / Svetla Čmerjrková and František Daneš --Doing well doing badly: an analysis of the role of conflicting.
Culture and Styles of Academic Discourse (Trends in Linguistics) [Anna Duszak] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. TRENDS IN LINGUISTICS is a series of books that open new perspectives in our understanding of language. The series publishes state-of-the-art work on core areas of linguistics across theoretical frameworks.
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Culture and Styles of Academic Discourse by Anna Duszak,available at Book Depository with free delivery : Anna Duszak. : Culture and Styles of Academic Discourse (Trends in Linguistics): Still Sealed in Plastic.
Never used. Cross-cultural academic communication: a discourse-community view / Anna Duszak Academic writing and cultural identity: the case of Czech academic writing / Svetla Cmejrkova and Frantisek Danes Doing well doing badly: An analysis of the role of conflicting cultural values in judgments of relative "academic achievement" / Lesley Farrell.
Duszak, A. () "Analyzing digressiveness in Polish academic texts" In A. Duszak (Ed) Culture and Styles of Academic Discourse. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. Author: Ken Hyland.
Culture and Styles of Academic Discourse. by Duszak, Anna. Series:Trends in Linguistics. Book Book Series. Frontmatter Pages I-IV. Get Access to Full Text. Contents. Part 2 Interpersonal meanings in academic discourse: The case of hedging.
Modalization: Probability – an exploration into its role in academic writing. Culture and Styles of Academic Discourse Book Summary: TRENDS IN LINGUISTICS is a series of books that open new perspectives in our understanding of language. The series publishes state-of-the-art work on core areas of linguistics across theoretical frameworks, as well as studies that provide new insights by approaching language from an.
Citation Information. Culture and Styles of Academic Discourse. Edited by Duszak, Anna. DE GRUYTER MOUTON. Pages: 1–8. ISBN (Online): The monograph Academic Discourse across Cultures is an edited volume dedicated to exploring academic discourse from a variety of points of view. The authors of this volume work at the University of Montenegro, the University of Niš, the University of Belgrade and the University of Novi Sad.
The idea of the editors is to spread knowledge of. A study of the discourse of book reviews in several academic disciplines examines how interaction of text and context varies across disciplines.
Sixty academic book reviews in linguistics, chemistry, and economics were analyzed for rhetorical structure and for the communicative goal of the genre, that of evaluating knowledge production. The book reviews were expected to present certain general Cited by: 3.
This chapter studies persuasion in academic book reviews from a cross-cultural perspective. After discussing the rhetorical structure of book reviews, the study explores the strategic means used by the authors of reviews to represent themselves as expert members of the disciplinary community, show authorial involvement, and open a dialogic space for the negotiation of their opinions and views.
A discourse community is a group of people who share a set of discourses, understood as basic values and assumptions, and ways of communicating about those st John Swales defined discourse communities as "groups that have goals or purposes, and use communication to achieve these goals." Some examples of a discourse community might be those who read and/or contribute to a particular.
Academic discourse is a rapidly growing area of study, attracting researchers and students from a diverse range of fields. This is partly due to the growing awareness that knowledge is socially constructed through language and partly because of the emerging dominance of English as the language of scholarship worldwide/5(11).
The text discusses the position of local academic traditions in the modern context of global academic discourse dominated by the Anglo-American rhetorical style that represents the standard for Author: Jan Chovanec. Discourse style 1.
What is discourse style. the way we use language in different styles depending on the context of a communicative act in terms of subject matter, audience, occasion, shared experience, and purpose of communication.
Culture and language are portable and hence can travel from country to country, from home to school and from school to home. At school teachers have an opportunity, and duty, to facilitate and support the exploration of culture and language so that we (educators, students, and parents) all understand one another better and in turn get along better.
The Culture of Education makes a forceful case for the importance of narrative as an instrument of meaning making. An embodiment of culture, narrative permits us to understand the present, the past, and the humanly possible in a uniquely human by: Academic discourse is the specific style of discourse used in the academic world.
Other types of discourse include common discourse, which is basic interpersonal communication, and formal.In contrast, questions about the power, politics and practices of representation by the academic community have been pivotal in critical anthropology for some years.
Lee speaks clearly and pointedly about this 'methodology/ performativity' tension, and of the associated need for discourse analysts to consider together the questions of.