Native-Speakerism [electronic resource] : Its Resilience and Undoing / edited by Stephanie Ann Houghton, Jérémie Bouchard.

Contributor(s): Houghton, Stephanie Ann [editor.] | Bouchard, Jérémie [editor.]Material type: TextTextSeries: Intercultural Communication and Language Education: Publisher: Singapore : Springer Singapore : Imprint: Springer, 2020Edition: 1st ed. 2020Description: XI, 287 p. 20 illus. online resourceContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9789811556715Subject(s): Language and education | Educational sociology | Educational policy | Education and state | Language Education | Sociology of Education | Educational Policy and PoliticsAdditional physical formats: Printed edition:: No title; Printed edition:: No title; Printed edition:: No titleDDC classification: 407.1 LOC classification: LC8-6691Online resources: Texto completo
Contents:
Introduction -- Part I The 'resilience' of native-speakerism -- 1. The resilience of native-speakerism: A realist perspective -- 2. Native-speakerism and nihonjinron in Japanese higher education policy and related hiring practices: A focus on the Japanese 'top global universities' project -- 3. English as a foreign language teachers' understandings of the native/non-native dichotomy: An Argentine perspective -- 4. Overcoming native-speakerism through post-native-speakerist pedagogy: Gaps between teacher and pre-service English teacher priorities -- Part II The 'undoing' of native-speakerism -- 5. Menburyu and the shaguma: (De)constructing (inter)national cultural practices and symbols within a post-native-speakerist framework -- 6. A multilingual paradigm: Bridging theory and practice -- 7. 'Native' Japanese speaker teachers in Japanese language education at primary and secondary schools in Australia -- 8. Challenging and interrogating native speakerism in an elementary school professional development programme in Japan -- 9. Post-native-speakerism and the multilingual subject: Language policy, practice and pedagogy -- 10. Fostering students' empathy and cultural sensitivity to undo native-speakerism: A case study of a transnational education platform involving universities in Hawai'i and Japan -- 11. Public dialogue, disruptive spaces, and the undoing of native-speakerism.
In: Springer Nature eBookSummary: This book explores native-speakerism in modern language teaching, and examines the ways in which it has been both resilient and critiqued. It provides a range of conceptual tools to situate ideological discourses and processes within educational contexts. In turn, it discusses the interdiscursive nature of ideologies and the complex ways in which ideologies influence objective and material realities, including hiring practices and, more broadly speaking, unequal distributions of power and resources. In closing, it considers why the diffusion and consumption of ideological discourses seem to persist, despite ongoing critical engagement by researchers and practitioners, and proposes alternative paradigms aimed at overcoming the problems posed by the native-speaker model in foreign language education.
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Introduction -- Part I The 'resilience' of native-speakerism -- 1. The resilience of native-speakerism: A realist perspective -- 2. Native-speakerism and nihonjinron in Japanese higher education policy and related hiring practices: A focus on the Japanese 'top global universities' project -- 3. English as a foreign language teachers' understandings of the native/non-native dichotomy: An Argentine perspective -- 4. Overcoming native-speakerism through post-native-speakerist pedagogy: Gaps between teacher and pre-service English teacher priorities -- Part II The 'undoing' of native-speakerism -- 5. Menburyu and the shaguma: (De)constructing (inter)national cultural practices and symbols within a post-native-speakerist framework -- 6. A multilingual paradigm: Bridging theory and practice -- 7. 'Native' Japanese speaker teachers in Japanese language education at primary and secondary schools in Australia -- 8. Challenging and interrogating native speakerism in an elementary school professional development programme in Japan -- 9. Post-native-speakerism and the multilingual subject: Language policy, practice and pedagogy -- 10. Fostering students' empathy and cultural sensitivity to undo native-speakerism: A case study of a transnational education platform involving universities in Hawai'i and Japan -- 11. Public dialogue, disruptive spaces, and the undoing of native-speakerism.

This book explores native-speakerism in modern language teaching, and examines the ways in which it has been both resilient and critiqued. It provides a range of conceptual tools to situate ideological discourses and processes within educational contexts. In turn, it discusses the interdiscursive nature of ideologies and the complex ways in which ideologies influence objective and material realities, including hiring practices and, more broadly speaking, unequal distributions of power and resources. In closing, it considers why the diffusion and consumption of ideological discourses seem to persist, despite ongoing critical engagement by researchers and practitioners, and proposes alternative paradigms aimed at overcoming the problems posed by the native-speaker model in foreign language education.

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