Petición de contribucionesInfoling 11.26 (2019)
The Colloquium welcomes professionals, college students, and individuals interested in the existing interaction of language, culture and identity in our lives.
The current increase in migration patterns, globalization and transnationalism raises a myriad issues affecting populations worldwide: Fitting in; relocation-related gains and losses; the notion of "home"; living between two worlds; new linguistic, educational, ethnic, and cultural realities...
The current increase in migration patterns, globalization and transnationalism raises a myriad issues affecting populations worldwide: Fitting in; relocation-related gains and losses; the notion of "home"; living between two worlds; new linguistic, educational, ethnic, and cultural realities... With these issues in mind, the Colloquium revolves around the following topics:
- Bi/multilingualism and bi/multi/transculturalism in families, schools, and society
- Impact of bi/multilingualism and bi/multi/transculturalism on perceptions of language, culture, and identity
- Impact of immigration on families and individuals
- Ethnic- and cultural identity-related issues, including teacher-student differences
- Language ideologies, policies, and practices
- Maintenance and development of minority and heritage languages
- Implementation and outcomes of immersion, transitional, and two-way bilingual programs
- Code switching, code mixing, and translanguaging
- Pidgins and creoles
- Sign languages (International, American, Nicaraguan,...) and CODAs
- Linguistic landscape
- Language brokers
- Generation 1.5
- Third Culture Kids, Adult Third Culture Kids, Cross-Cultural Kids, and Global nomads
- Kaigai-shijo and Kikoku-shijo
- Military brats, missionary kids, and borderlanders
- Education of refugees, newcomers, and international orphans and adoptees
- Other pertinent topics per the Organizing Committee
Individual presentations (English or Spanish) are 25 minutes long. Two presentations will share a 55-minute slot, based on commonalities between their topics. Participants attending at least 85% of the 20 contact hours of the Colloquium will receive a certificate of attendance.
Please note that this is a Colloquium, not a congress, symposium, or conference. We pride in fostering conversations and exchanges of ideas among participants. Therefore, we do not accept virtual presentations. For the same reason, certificates of presentation and/or of attendance are only extended to participants attending the event in Soria. Please keep this in mind prior to submitting your proposals and/or registering for the Colloquium.
Proceedings are published on https://digitalcommons.lmu.edu/" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Digital Commons at the conclusion of each edition of the event. Information on submission procedures, as well as previously published Proceedings, can be accessed by clicking on https://soe.lmu.edu/media/lmuschoolofedu... Guidelines.pdf">2019 Proceeding Guidelines or on the Proceedings link on the website.
Roberta Espinoza, Loyola Marymount University
Franca Dell'Olio, Loyola Marymount University
Deena González, Gonzaga University
Tim Chang, Emerson College
Ricardo Machón, Loyola Marymount University
William Pérez, Loyola Marymount University
Candace Poindexter, Loyola Marymount University