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大学院英語・英語教育コース(英語教授法(TESOL)プロゴラム)に関連する教員のBiographyについてご紹介します。

Sato, Kazuyoshi

1. Bio

Kazuyoshi Sato teaches at Nagoya University of Foreign Studies. He holds a MA and a PhD in Applied Linguistics from the University of Queensland, Australia. He has written several papers on communicative language teaching and teacher education. His research interests include language teaching and learning, teacher development, and curriculum development.

2. Major publications

Murphey, T., & Sato, K. (Ed.). (2005). Communities of Supportive Professionals. TESOL Inc.

Sato, K., & Kleinsasser, R. C (2004). Beliefs, practices, and interactions of teachers in Japanese high school English department. Teaching and Teacher Education, 20,

Sato, K. (2002). Practical understandings of CLT and teacher development. In S. J. Savignon (Ed.),
Interpreting Communicative Language Teaching:
Contexts and Concerns in Teacher Education (pp. 41-81). New Haven: Yale University Press. 797-816.

Kindt, Duane

1. Bio

Duane Kindt teaches at Nagoya University of Foreign Studies. He holds an MA in Teaching from the School for International Training and a PhD in Applied Linguistics from Birmingham University, UK. He has written several textbooks and articles on language learning. He is interested in classroom dynamics and materials development.

2. Major publications

Kindt, D., & Barnard, C. (2006). Tools for Increasing Proficiency in Speaking (2 Vols). Nagoya: WellOn. ISBN: 4-902147-11-4; ISBN: 4-902147-15-7

Kindt, D. (2005). A complex systems view of course design: A case study in the application and development of recursive procedures. Journal of the School of Contemporary International Studies, 1, 157-191.

Kindt, D. (2001). Increasing autonomy with recorded conversations. ON JALT2000?Towards the New Millennium, 198-203.

Ottoson, Kevin

1. Bio

Kevin Ottoson teaches at Nagoya University of Foreign Studies. He holds an MA in TESOL from Nagoya University of Foreign Studies and an EdD in Educational Leadership from the University of New England. His research interests include study abroad, intercultural competence, and COIL.

2. Major publications

Ottoson, K. (2022). Enhancing and expanding intercultural learning through collaborative online international learning. In T. Cooper & J. York (Eds.) Remote Teaching & Beyond: Selected papers from the JALTCALL 2021 Conference (91-106). JALTCALL SIG. https://doi.org/10.37546/JALTSIG.CALL.PCP2021-07

Deacon, B., & Ottoson, K. (2020). Intercultural impact from a short-term study-abroad program in Thailand. In P. Clements, A. Krause, & R. Gentry (Eds.), Teacher efficacy, learner agency (219-228). Tokyo: JALT. https://doi.org/10.37546/JALTPCP2019-26

Ottoson, K.J. & Crane, P. (2016). Self-selected topics vs. teacher-selected topics: The impact on writing fluency. Korea TESOL Journal 12(2), 47-64.

Ujitani, Eiko

1. Bio

Eiko Ujitani teaches at Nagoya University of Foreign Studies. She holds a MA from Southern Illinois University from the United States and she is an EdD candidate at Murdoch University, Australia. She has written several papers on teaching English as a foreign language and intercultural communication. Her research interests include language teaching and intercultural communication.

2. Major publications

Ujitani, E. (1998). Emotion recognition from voice across American and Japanese cultures. Journal of Intercultural Communication, 2, 117-128.

Ujitani, E. (1993). Reading questionnaire. In R. R. Day (Ed.), New ways in teaching reading (pp. 25). Alexandria, Virginia: Teachers of English to Speakers of Other Languages, Inc.

Ujitani, E. (1995). Effects of leaning styles on attitude and the amount of reading in extensive reading classes. Bulletin of Nagoya university of foreign studies, 73-89.

Takahashi, Naoko

1. Bio

Naoko Takahashi is an associate professor of linguistics at Nagoya University of Foreign Studies. She holds an MA in linguistics from Michigan State University, and a PhD in linguistics from the University of Hawaii at Manoa.
Her current work focuses on topics in lexical semantics and English education.

2. Major Publications

Takahash, Naoko. (2017). Eigo Suitai Doshi no Tokuisei. (Properties of Deterioration Verbs in English). Proceedings in the 89th General Meeting of the English Literary Society of Japan, 235-236.

Takahashi, Naoko. (2013). Usage of Nouns and Noun Phrases. Journal of School of Foreign Languages, Nagoya University of Foreign Studies 46, 217-232.

Takahashi, Naoko. (2012). Eigo no Yokaku Koutai o Do Oshieruka. (How to Teach Dative Alternation in English: a Case Study Employing a Cognitive Approach). Journal of School of Foreign Languages, Nagoya University of Foreign Studies 42, 99-120.

Kleinsasser, C. Robert

1. Bio

Robert C Kleinsasser currently teaches and researches at Arizona State University. He serves as Associate Editor of Teaching and Teacher Education An International Journal of Research and Studies and Book Review Editor of The Journal of Educational Research. He received his Bachelor's degree in Elementary Education and German from Dakota Wesleyan University, a Master's degree in German literature and pedagogy from the University of Arizona, and a PhD in second language acquisition and teacher education from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He and his doctoral students from Australia, Indonesia, Japan, Taiwan, Thailand, and the United States publish their scholarly papers in the areas of school cultures, the sociology of teaching, and English language learning and teaching.

2. Major publications

Liu, M-H, & Kleinsasser, R. C. (2015). Exploring EFL Teachers’ CALL Knowledge and Competencies: Inservice Program Perspectives. Language Learning & Technology, 19 (1), 119-138. [Special Issue “Teacher Education and CALL”]

Kleinsasser, R. C. (2014). Teacher Efficacy in Teaching and Teacher Education. Teaching and Teacher Education An International Journal of Research and Studies, 44, 168-179. (Virtual Special Issue Editorial reprinted as Review Article in print journal) http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.tate.2014.07.007

Jordan, M. E., Kleinsasser, R. C., & Roe, M. F. (2014). Wicked problems: Inescapable Wickedity. Journal of Education for Teaching International Research and Pedagogy, 40 (4), 415-430.

Nguyen, Hanh thi

1. Bio

Hanh thi Nguyen is Professor of Applied Linguistics in the TESOL Program at Hawaii Pacific University and affiliate faculty member at the Department of Second Language Studies, University of Hawaii at Manoa. She received her PhD and MA in English Language and Linguistics from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and her BA in Teaching English as a Foreign Language from Hue University, Vietnam. Her research interests are the development of interactional competence in a second or professional language, classroom discourse, learner identities, and Vietnamese applied linguistics.

2. Major publications

Nguyen, H. t. & Malabarba, T. (Eds.) (2019). Conversation analytic perspectives on English language learning, teaching, and testing in global contexts: Constraints and possibilities. Multilingual Matters, UK.

Nguyen, H. t. (2019). Turn-design as longitudinal achievement: Learning on the shop floor. In J. Hellermann, S. W. Eskildsen, & S. Pekarek-Doehler (Eds.), Conversation analytic research on learning-in-action: The complex ecology of second language interaction ‘in the wild’ (pp. 77-101). Springer.

Nguyen, H. t. (2012). Developing interactional competence: A conversation-analytic study of patient consultations in pharmacy. Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave-Macmillan.

Matthew T. Apple

1. Bio

Matthew T. Apple is professor of international studies and English communication in the College of Letters, Ritsumeikan University, Kyoto, Japan. He has an MFA (Creative Writing) from the University of Notre Dame, USA, and an MEd and EdD (Curriculum, Instruction, Technology, and Education in TESOL) from Temple University, USA. His SLA research interests include L2 motivation, CALL, and intercultural communication competence.

2. Major publications

Neff, P., & Apple, M. (2020). Short-term and long-term study abroad: The impact on language learners' intercultural communication, L2 confidence, and sense of L2 self. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development. DOI 10.1080/01434632.2020.1847125

Apple, M., Falout, J., & Hill, G. (2020). The relationship between future career self images and English achievement test scores of Japanese STEM students. IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication, 64(4), 372-385. DOI 10.1109/TPC.2020.3029662

Apple, M., Da Silva, D., & Fellner, T. (Eds.). (2013). Language learning motivation in Japan. Bristol, UK: Multilingual Matters.

Vola Ambinintsoa, Dominique

1. Bio

Dominique Vola Ambinintsoa teaches at Kanda University of International Studies in Chiba, Japan. She holds a PhD in applied linguistics, focusing on fostering learner autonomy in an EFL context (Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand) and a Master of Education in TESOL (State University of New York at Buffalo, US). She is a co-managing editor of the Research Institute for Learner Autonomy Education’s Relay Journal. She has a particular interest in learner autonomy, self-access language learning, advising in language learning, and positive psychology in education. In addition to Japan, she has had experience of teaching English in Madagascar, the United States, and New Zealand.

2. Major publications

Ambinintsoa, D. V. (2020). Using an advising tool to help students go beyond “just learning”, Relay Journal, 3(2), 221-228

Ambinintsoa, D. V., Mynard, J., & Yamamoto, K. (2021). Promoting self-directed language learning: Transitioning from paper-based materials to online learning apps, Harnessing the Potentials of Technology to Support Self-Directed Language Learning in Online Learning Settings, Proceedings of the 2020 STELLA Symposium, Stockholm, Sweden, October 2020. Retrieved from http://ceur-ws.org/Vol-2828/article_3.pdf.

Ambinintsoa, D.V., & Watkins, S. (forthcoming). Promoting peer collaboration to develop autonomy – Examples from a Self-Access Center. Re-envisioning Language Teaching & Learning in Asia. International Teacher Development Institute (iTDi).

Hasegawa, Alison

1.Bio

Alison Hasegawa, (previously Nemoto), is from Harrogate in the UK and completed her B. Ed. (Hons) in Primary Education before coming to Japan on the JET programme. From 1989 she taught in JHS, kindergartens and primary schools for over 20 years in Fukushima Prefecture, after which she was invited to be a Specially Appointed Associate Professor, then Professor, at Miyagi University of Education in Sendai. For the last 10 years she has been in charge of various courses designed to prepare undergraduates to become English teachers in Japanese primary schools.
Her research and publications during this time have been focused on changes in the Japanese primary English curriculum and more recently, on ways to effectively utilize children’s literature, specifically simple picturebooks, in young learner EFL classrooms. Her MA, in Teaching English to Young Learners, is from the University of York, UK.
Alison was on the development team for the MEXT materials; Let’s Try 1 & 2, and You Can 1 & 2, which were used in primary schools all over Japan. She has been an advisor to the Myanmar Ministry of Education on primary school curriculum and materials development, and she is also on the ‘Sunshine’ English textbook publication team for Kairyudo.
After moving to work in Kanto in early 2022, she now teaches at universities in Tokyo, including Rikkyo University, Kyoritsu Women’s University and Soka University; where she is part of the team of instructors on the MA in TESOL program.

2. Major publications

Nemoto, A. ‘Getting Ready for 2020: Changes and Challenges for English Education in Public Primary Schools in Japan,’ in JALT publication, The Language Teacher, Volume 42, Number 4 July/August (2018).

Nemoto, A. Author of a chapter on using English picturebooks effectively in the EFL classroom (in Japanese) for the teaching guidebook; ‘小学校英語のためのスキルアップセミナー 理論と実践を往還する’ Shōgakkō Eigo no Tame no Sukiruappu Seminā Riron to Jissen o Okan suru, (2019), published by Kaitakusha.

Hasegawa, A. CLELE Journal, Children’s Literature in English Language Education, 9.1, May (2021), ‘Recommended Resource Review: Picturebooks in European Primary English Language Teaching (PEPELT) Mini e-Lessons.’