Assessing listening for academic purposes: defining and operationalising the test construct
English for academic purposes
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CitationAssessing listening for academic purposes: Defining and operationalising the test construct 2011, 10 (2):89 Journal of English for Academic Purposes
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
‘For a while out of orbit’: listening to what unaccompanied asylum-seeking/refugee children in the UK say about their rights and experiences in private foster careConnolly, Helen; University of Bedfordshire (SAGE, 2014-11-11)There is little in the existing refugee or child welfare literature on the circumstances and needs of unaccompanied asylum-seeking and refugee children living in private foster care in the UK. This article reports on what these young people themselves have to say about their experiences of such placements. Their stories have been extrapolated from the findings of a narrative-based research project with 29 unaccompanied asylum-seeking children that explored the ways in which they perceived and experienced the rights of the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child (UNCRC, 1989). The findings suggest the existence of a negative relationship between these rights and systems of monitoring and protection in the UK, and the vulnerability of unaccompanied children in private foster care to neglect, material hardship, abuse and exploitation.
Listening, looking, acting: archiving resistance against racism and nationalism in the 1990’s, through online audio-visual materialsEgbe, Amanda; Novakovic, Rastko (2019-09-20)The concern of this paper is to reflect upon the movements of anti-racism and anti-nationalism that have been analysed through the moving-image based project Where Were You in 1992? The paper outlines, through a series of case studies (of single screen works, an online archive and interactive moving image panels) between the UK and post/Yugoslavia, how an interdisciplinary framework can be developed to work with audio-visual archives to elaborate new knowledge through old materials.