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Why are ‘Examples’ Important as a Writing Strategy?

September 29, 2008


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“Example isn't another way to teach, it is the only way to teach” ~ Albert Einstein

Students and Friends,

Opinions are great but provided examples make a stronger case. Many learned men and women have had much to say on the subject of examples as a method of teaching. But, do they serve a useful purpose anywhere else?

This is the question I put to my writing students when trying to get them to see the fundamentals of a good argument or position paper. With or without research data, the example is the cornerstone of good reasoning . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:38 PM and is filed under Composition.
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100+ Tips and Resources for Teaching Abroad

June 21, 2008


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Alisa Miller of Teaching Tips.com has written an article/put together a list of resources called "100+ Tips and Resources for Teaching Abroad." An excerpt from her text follows:

Teaching abroad is a popular way to see the world and make some money. Whether you are a graduate right out of college, a retiree who is looking for adventure, or you’ve decided to make a change mid-career, teaching English overseas is easily obtainable. The following resources and tips range from how to find a teaching job to learning the differences between the types of schools to resources for travel and teaching. Read below to find . . .

Click HERE to read the full article

~L


This entry posted by lhobbs at 02:26 PM and is filed under ESL.
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How to Pronounce *Iocaste* and Other Names from Literature

November 19, 2007

Hi Students,

Even after my long-winded explanations of phonology and etymology in our class lectures, some of you still have questions on how to pronounce some of the names from Oedipus Rex (or, Oedipus, The King).

Below, I have reprinted a few worthy explanations from voices younger than mine. Perhaps their explications are simpler to understand . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:09 AM and is filed under Etymology.
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Using the Articles 'A' or 'An' Before the Words 'Historic' or 'Historical'

November 03, 2007

The rule seems simple enough doesn't it? Except for words such as "heir," "hour," "honor," or "herb" the article "a," (not "an") precedes a word beginning with the letter "h." That's how I was taught, yet the either archaic or exceptional "an" article still crops up here and there, even in more "respectable" venues such as NPR, one of the supposed final bastions of clear, crisp, and articulately spoken Standard American English. Is public media's incorporation of the, for example, commonly-heard British and Canadian usage of "an" before "historic" mere pretentiousness on their part or some refusal to use Standard American English "rules" on the air? To many, this bold grammatical choice is unoffensive, but how are we to--as teachers--properly explain this inconsistency to EL learners and even native-speakers in grammar and writing bridge courses? Below is an excerpt from James Dvorkin's reply to a recent letter by Charles Everest about NPR's on-air grammatical faux-pas. (Please note Everest's own reply to this post below). Dvorkin replies . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:55 PM and is filed under Etymology.
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Playful Experience is the Best Teacher of English

May 03, 2007


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This week, the English-Blog is pleased to present the following revised version of "Playful Experience is the Best Teacher," an article submitted for publication by author Darryl Bishop. The original version won first prize in the 2006 Philadelphia Writers Conference for best magazine article. Bishop's second piece on English-Blog examines grammar instruction from . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:48 PM and is filed under ESL.
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Collisions over Social Issues in the Film "Crash"

March 20, 2006

Dear Convention-Defying Instructors,

When hurtful stereotypes and ignorant prejudices collide, a major accident is bound to ensue. Mao once said, "without destruction there can be no construction." I interpret this to mean that in order to construct (or re-construct), a positive deconstruction is sometimes necessary first . Crash is layered enough to do that and much more. If you have a class of top-level English students that seem open to receiving pop-cultural topics for writing and discussion subject-matter, you might have some success with this piece.

The film itself is a full two hours long and it took two complete class periods to show this film in its entirety to my class. Should you decide to screen this film, your students should be forewarned: It's certainly violent, graphic and has something to offend almost everyone. But, at the same time, some really important social issues are first toyed with and then brought to the surface. The narrative results in an amazing chain-reaction of hatred, prejudice and bigotry. Does hate fuel the uninformed and misguided opinions or do uninformed and misguided opinions inform the hate? In the third class period, I conducted a . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 08:11 PM and is filed under Critical Theory.
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Defining Our Own Terms: Teaching is a Metaphor, Learning is Like a Simile

February 27, 2006

English Students,

We’ve discussed previously the concepts of metaphor and simile. Both compare different ideas and draw connections, thus offering a new perspective or interpretive definition. But, what’s the difference between them?

Here's some help:

Simile - A figure of speech in which two essentially unlike things are compared, often in a phrase introduced by like or as, as in “Life is like a box of chocolates. You never know what you’re gonna get" - Forrest Gump (or) "My love is like a red, red rose" — Robert Burns
Metaphor – The metaphor is similar to the simile, but doesn't say that one thing is like another thing. A metaphor says one thing IS another thing! For example, “Life is a process of becoming . . ." - Anaïs Nin (or) "No man is an island" —John Donne

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:27 PM and is filed under Literature.
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The Standard Deviants: Sesame Street for College Students?

February 13, 2006

"The Stone Age was marked by man's clever use of crude tools; the information age, to date, has been marked by man's crude use of clever tools." ~ Source Unknown

I've been using the instructional videos from this production company, the Standard Deviants, for some time now. They also have a series on grammar and punctuation in a similar format but it's the one on writing for college that I generally try to incorporate somewhere in my writing courses near the beginning of the semester. The overall success of this series has . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:02 AM and is filed under Film.
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Using Strange Depictions as both a Discussion and Writing Prompt

February 07, 2006

 'Der Danzig Danse Macabre I' © 2006 Lee Hobbs
Photograph: 'Der Danzig Danse Macabre I' © 2006 Lee Hobbs

"Cast a cold eye / On life, on death. / Horseman; pass by!" ~ W. B. Yeats Under Ben Bulben

Caption: A grim church ornament gives a grisly grin over onlookers in a Danzig cathedral (2002) . . .


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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:22 PM and is filed under Photography.
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Utilizing The Power of Photography in Writing-Intensive English Courses

February 01, 2006

Devil's Head Chimney Rock, North Carolina
Photograph: 'Rock Devil's Head' © 2006 Lee Hobbs

"I like being near the top of a mountain. One can't get lost here." ~ Wislawa Szymborska

Caption: A side of the Chimney Rock mountain - which resembles a face - looks gleefully over the valleys of North Carolina . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 11:50 PM and is filed under Photography.
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Suggested Instructional Video for Teaching English Essay Writing

January 30, 2006

For Monday's English composition class, I used this educational video as part of my daily lesson plan:

English Composition: Writing for an Audience. Program 2. "Finding Something To Say." Nar. Peter Berkow. Prod. Peter Berkow and Anita Berkow. Annenberg/CPB, Annenberg Foundation-Corporation for Public Broadcasting. PBS. 30 minutes. 2000.

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 02:29 AM and is filed under Film.
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Why is Job Discrimination Such an Important Issue in ESL?

January 28, 2006

"DISCRIMINATE, v.i. To note the particulars in which one person or thing is, if possible, more objectionable than another. " ~ Ambrose Bierce

Readers, if you've been to the ESL-Lesson-Plan blog recently, you've probably seen my lastest comments on the hot topic of unfair hiring practices and outright discrimination that hundreds of qualified, experiened ESL instructors must deal with on a daily basis. Have you, for instance, or someone you've known, faced discrimination in the ESL marketplace? Lately there's been plenty of buzz on the internet about various types of unfair hiring practices in the ESL industry. For example . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 02:59 PM and is filed under ESL.
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Using Poetry as an In-Class Writing Prompt: Frost Part II

January 27, 2006

Contemplating Robert Frost's "Road Not Taken"

I like to use poetry in my English language writing courses as both writing-prompts, discussion topics and lead-ins to other assignments. In my experience with Western students, it seems that today the majority of them enjoy and have full access to all forms of popular music, much of which - hip-hop for example - is lyric intensive . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 11:25 AM and is filed under Literature.
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Recommended Resource for Teaching English Language Composition

January 23, 2006

For Friday's English composition class, I used the following production as part of the lesson:

English Composition: Writing for an Audience. Program 1. "School Writing / Real World." Nar. Peter Berkow. Prod. Peter Berkow and Anita Berkow. Annenberg/CPB, Annenberg Foundation-Corporation for Public Broadcasting. PBS. 30 minutes. 2000.

I found that . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 04:01 PM and is filed under Film.
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Poems In The English Writing Classroom: Take Frost, For Example

January 17, 2006

Playing With Robert Frost's "Fire & Ice"


What are your experiences using poetry in the writing classroom? Do you prefer the easier-to-comprehend-type model for poems so that more time can be spent on the actual craft of response-writing, for instance, or do you like the headier examples that will probably take an entire class period of discussion before students "get it" enough to even have an academic reaction?

Recently, I asked the students in my English language class . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:28 PM and is filed under Literature.
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Censorship in the English Classroom

January 15, 2006

"Every burned book enlightens the world." ~Ralph Waldo Emerson

“Bonfires,” according to Ruth McClain of OCTELA, “were a very efficient form of censorship in an age when books were handwritten and existed in few copies . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 03:20 PM and is filed under Industry Issues.
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Ways to use Quotations in your English Classes: Cather, et al.

January 14, 2006

Gulf Shores after Hurricane Ivan 2004
Photograph: 'Gulf Shores after Hurricane Ivan' © 2006 Lee Hobbs

"There are some things you learn best in calm, and some in storm." ~ Willa Silbert Cather

Caption: After the mighty winds of Hurricane Ivan, the once happy resort at Gulf State Park sits gutted and utterly defeated on the coastal shores of southern Alabama (2004) . . .


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This entry posted by lhobbs at 06:45 PM and is filed under Composition.
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Being Compensated Fairly for English Teaching

January 10, 2006

"Education costs money, but then so does ignorance." - Sir Claus Moser

Are you being paid enough to teach English? Most of us would probably stand up in unison to yell a resounding "no" if asked en masse . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 11:56 PM and is filed under Industry Issues.
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Comments on "ESL Instruct" - December

January 04, 2006

"No comment" is a splendid expression. I am using it again and again." ~ Winston Churchill

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 09:33 PM and is filed under Surveys.
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Comments on "ESL Instruct" - December 2005

December 26, 2005

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Did you get the last issue of the ESL Instruct newsletter? This might be the last one I author alone. Read or comment on it here.

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 07:13 PM and is filed under Surveys.

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Teaching English Grammar? Some Reader Recommendations

December 20, 2005

"Grammar, which knows how to control even kings." ~Moliere

Looking for really USEFUL grammar textbook for your ESL lessons?

Dear English Language Teacher-Resource Shoppers, look no further . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 08:10 PM and is filed under Textbooks.
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ESL Teaching Prerequisites

December 19, 2005

"What office is there which involves more responsibility, which requires more qualifications, and which ought, therefore, to be more honorable, than that of teaching?" ~Harriet Martineau

ESL qualification prerequisites anyone?

Blog folk,

There's a lot of talk going on now on the ESL-School blog and in the various ESL-Job-Forums out there about what kind of academic degrees you might (or might not) need to qualify for employment at a respectable ESL school abroad (or, just get legal working papers). On top of this . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 12:19 AM and is filed under Surveys.
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Industry Events - ESL [Friendly] Conferences

December 15, 2005

"Reading maketh a full man; conference a ready man; and writing an exact man." ~Sir Francis Bacon

Are you an ESL graduate student?

Have you still never presented at a conference before but realize that potential employers will see your involvement with the academic community as a big, big plus when considering your C.V.? Then think about university sponsored graduate conferences, particularly interdisciplinary ones (where you'll have improved chances of having your proposal accepted). They are the perfect place to begin presenting since they are a safe, friendly environment where you'll find encouragement instead of criticism . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 07:35 PM and is filed under Industry Events.

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ESL Textbook Recommendations

December 13, 2005

"The greater part of the world's troubles are due to questions of grammar" ~Michel de Montaigne

Hello There ESL-Textbook Hunters!

This semester, based on a trusted recommendation, I tried the following grammar book (also covers punctuation and style) which (don't laugh!) is designed for North American eight-graders. I'd like to report, though, that I had a tremendous success with it . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 03:48 AM and is filed under Textbooks.
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Teaching ESL WITHOUT An Employer

December 11, 2005

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"Early to bed, early to rise. Work like hell and advertise." ~Ted Turner

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 11:06 PM and is filed under Tutoring.
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The Problem with Private ESL Classes

December 09, 2005

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"They're called lessons because they lessen from day to day." ~Lewis Carroll, Alice's Adventures In Wonderland

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 11:57 PM and is filed under Tutoring.
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Comments on "ESL Instruct" - November

December 07, 2005

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"If you have no critics you'll likely have no success." ~ Malcolm X

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What Do You Do About Missed ESL Classes?

December 01, 2005

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"The joys of meeting pay the pags of absence / Else who could bear it?" ~ Nicholas Rowe

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 08:13 PM and is filed under Tutoring.
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A Dystopian Future for The English Language?

November 29, 2005

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"He who controls the present, controls the past. He who controls the past, controls the future." ~ George Orwell

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 03:49 AM and is filed under ESL.
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Using Halloween for ESL Class: Anytime!

November 25, 2005

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"There is nothing funny about Halloween. This sarcastic festival reflects, rather, an infernal demand for revenge by children on the adult world." ~Jean Baudrillard

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 05:32 AM and is filed under ESL.
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Impromptu ESL Teaching Demonstrations

November 24, 2005

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"It usually takes me three weeks to prepare a good impromptu speech" ~Mark Twain

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 05:28 AM and is filed under ESL.
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ESL Jailbirds and Stool-Pigeons

November 23, 2005

"I don't like jail, they got the wrong kind of bars in there" ~Charles Bukowski

ESL Inmates? Sounds like the title for a new blog on the horizons . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 05:41 AM and is filed under ESL.
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ESL Italian Style

November 20, 2005

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"Italy is a dream that keeps returning for the rest of your life." ~Anna Akhmatova

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 11:56 PM and is filed under ESL.
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ESL Vitas, Reference Letters and You!

November 17, 2005

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"It is not titles that honor men, but men that honor titles." ~Niccolo Machiavelli

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 04:02 AM and is filed under ESL.
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When Students Evaluate their English Instructor

November 16, 2005

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"There are four ways, and only four ways, in which we have contact with the world. We are evaluated and classified by these four contacts: what we do, how we look, what we say, and how we say it." ~ Dale Carnegie

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:13 AM and is filed under Literature.
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Encouraging English Course Students to Talk

November 14, 2005

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"Forgive your enemies, but never forget their names" ~ John F. Kennedy

Ever wonder what to do on the first day of class? Nervous about remembering new students' names? Well, the first day of class is the perfect opportunity to satisfy both of these apprehensions.

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 04:20 AM and is filed under Literature.

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Impressing a Potential ESL Employer

November 12, 2005

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"Only strong personalities can endure history, the weak ones are extinguished by it" ~ Friedrich Nietzsche

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 08:07 PM and is filed under ESL.
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ESL "Dream" Teaching Location

November 11, 2005

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"How we spend our days is, of course, how we spend our lives." ~ Annie Dillard

A Slavic Garden of Eden & A Winter Wonderland

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 10:22 PM and is filed under ESL.
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Comments on "ESL Instruct" - October

November 10, 2005

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"He has a right to criticize, who has a heart to help." ~ Abraham Lincoln

Hi friends,

Thanks for taking the time out of your already busy schedule to provide feedback on the most recent edition of ESL Instruct.

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 05:04 PM and is filed under Surveys.
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English Teaching Classroom Observations

November 09, 2005

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"This inescapable duty to observe oneself: if someone else is observing me, naturally I have to observe myself too; if none observe me, I have to observe myself all the closer." ~ Franz Kafka

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 03:33 PM and is filed under Industry Issues.
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Plagiarism and English Teaching Part II

November 08, 2005

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"To steal ideas from one person is plagiarism, to steal ideas from many is research." ~ Anonymous (of course)

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 06:02 PM and is filed under Literature.
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Evaluating Student Work in English Courses

November 07, 2005

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"True genius resides in the capacity for evaluation of uncertain, hazardous, and conflicting information." ~ Sir Winston Churchill

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 03:34 PM and is filed under Literature.
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PowerPoint Presentations in English Courses

November 06, 2005

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"Professors known as outstanding lecturers do two things; they use a simple plan and many examples." ~ W. McKeachie

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 02:39 AM and is filed under Industry Issues.
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Plagiarism and English Teaching Part I

November 05, 2005

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"The more laws & order are made prominent, the more thieves & robbers there will be." - Lao Tzu

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:38 AM and is filed under Industry Issues.
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All that's Fit to Discuss About ESL (& More!)

October 01, 2005

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Subscribe to the Newsletters I Edit for ESLemployment

September 30, 2005

Readers,

In addition to writing and compiling articles for this blog, I also edit two professional newsletters for ESLemployment. One is designed for ESL instructors and the other for ESL school operators . . .

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This entry posted by lhobbs at 01:15 AM and is filed under ESL.

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Advice From the ESL Admins & D.O.S.

September 28, 2005

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What our ESL Comrades are Discussing

September 26, 2005

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Who is Lee Hobbs?

September 01, 2005

Lee Hobbs, a North American native-speaker (and partial descendant of Native-Americans and wily Welshmen), renowned global citizen (and infamous universal denizen) spends much of his existence "searching for sanity beyond the self-dynamic" After earning his bachelor of arts (in fine art) in 1993, he spent six of his thinner years trekking across the planet, experimenting with entrepreneurial endeavors, and working in the emerging ESL field of Post-Communist Europe. During that time . . .

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This entry posted by msimmons at 04:22 PM and is filed under Tutoring.
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