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BATJ Journal No. 20 2019

[FULL TEXT]

Contents

BATJ Journal No. 20 Special Feature Article

BATJ no ayunde kita michi 2
History of the BATJ: Part 2 – Since 2009 to Present


Miwako Kashiwagi

Part I: Short Papers

日本在住イギリス英語母語話者の単語レベルにおける発音

大戸雄太郎

Characteristics of Pronunciation at the Word Level by British English Native Speakers Living in Japan <abstract>

Yutaro Odo

多義語類推タスク活動の実践
-認知言語学・用法基盤モデルから考える教材-
橋本ゆかり

Analogy-activating Task-based Activities for Multi-sense Words:
Teaching materials based on the usage-based model of cognitive linguistics <abstract>

Yukari Hashimoto

接遇ビジネスにおけるおもてなしの「心」を伝える談話の分析
-客の要望に応えるスタッフの対応についての意味公式の分析の観点から-
林千賀
Discourse Analyses for Expressing the “Spirit” of Omotenashi in Hospitality and Customer Service Industries:
Perspectives from semantic formulas <abstract>
Chiga Hayashi

Part II: Annual Conference Presentation Reports

Attempt to Make Use of Course Evaluation Questionnaires to Improve Classes:
Course design revision through continuous needs analysis <Japanese>

Sakie Chiba

On ‘Sassi’ as Linguistic Knowledge for Learners of Japanese:
Pragmatic processes involved in looking after guests <Japanese>

Nobumi Nakai
Chiga Hayashi

Acquisition of Japanese Pronunciation by Russian University Students <Japanese>

Rie Oguma

Conjunctive Particles ‘Kara’ and ‘Node’ Representing Cause and Reason:
From structural and phonetic aspect <Japanese>

Yukihiro Ohashi

Developing Intermediate and Advanced Level Japanese Learners' Ability to Act Spontaneously in Disasters:
Cultivating self-help and mutual-help <Japanese>

Kazumi Tachikawa

A Practical Example of a Japanese Translation Module for Undergraduate Students at a British University:
Characteristics and challenges

Martin Ward
Kazuki Morimoto
Mika Takewa

Part III: BATJ 2018-2019 Activity Report

The 21st BATJ Conference: Keynote Speech
How Should Grammar be Written for Production?: A case study of passive, causative and (in)transitive <Japanese>

Isao Iori

The 21st BATJ Conference: Invited Speech
“Disruptive at the Time, Prompting False Starts and Creating Anxieties”:
The role of technology in language teaching

Ian Foster

The 21st BATJ Conference Programme

Abstracts from the 21st BATJ Conference Presentations

A Practical Example of a Japanese Translation Module for Undergraduate Students at a British University:
Characteristics and challenges
Martin Ward
Kazuki Morimoto
Mika Takewa
Developing Translation Skills through E-portfolios:
A journey through real fiction on Hankyu-densha

Jonathan Bunt

On “Sassi” as Linguistic Knowledge for Learners of Japanese:
Pragmatic processes involved in looking after guests
Nobumi Nakai
Chiga Hayashi
Sense of Plausibility Revisited:
Japanese language education and its implication for teacher education

Masakazu Kudara

Japanese Online Pronunciation Course on Global MOOCs:
Blended learning using English subtitles and translation files

Takako Toda

Attempt to Make Use of Course Evaluation Questionnaires to Improve Classes:
Course design revision through continuous needs analysis

Sakie Chiba

Discourse Analyses for Expressing the “Spirit” of Omotenashi
in Hospitality and Customer Service Industries: Perspectives from semantic formulas
Chiga Hayashi
Nobumi Nakai
Analogy Activating Teaching Materials for Multi-sense Words
Based on the Usage-Based Model of Cognitive-Linguistics

Yukari Hashimoto

Production of Japanese Special-Morae and Contracted-Sound
by British-English-Native-Speakers and German-Native-Speakers

Yutaro Odo

Acquisition of Japanese Pronunciation by Russian University Students

 

Rie Oguma

Conjunctive Particles “Kara” and “Node” Representing Cause and Reason:
From structural and phonetic aspect

Yukihiro Ohashi

Developing Intermediate and Advanced Level Japanese Learners’ Ability
to Act Spontaneously in Disasters: Cultivating self-help and mutual-help

Kazumi Tachikawa

The BATJ Journal Reader Survey
2018-2019 BATJ Diary
BATJ Journal Guidelines for Contributors
BATJ Constitution
BATJ Information
Editors' Notes <Japanese>

 

Editors’ Notes

 
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