ATJ Seminar program 2004

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					                            ATJ 2004 Seminar Program
                       The San Diego Town & Country Resort
                              Thursday, March 4, 2004

10:00-11:50AM

Session A: Sheffield Room              Literature: Round Table

        Translating Japanese Literature: The Next Generation

Chair: Anthony H. Chambers, Arizona State University

Round Table participants:

        Philip Gabriel, University of Arizona
        Van C. Gessel, Brigham Young University
        Charles Inouye, Tufts University
        Stephen Snyder, University of Colorado
        Eve Zimmerman, Wellesley College


Session B: Hampton Room                Second Language Acquisition: Individual
Presentations

Moderator: Kenichi Miura, Temple University

   1.   Instructional Effect on the Acquisition of the Japanese Passive
        Kyoko Sato, University of Oregon

   2.   Young JFL Learners' Kanji knowledge development
        Etsuko Takahashi, Wesleyan University, Yoko Morimoto, Falk School, The University of
        Pittsburgh


   3.   A Comparison of the Effects of Two Processing Instructions on JFL Learners’ Task
        Performance
        Michiko Nakagawa, University of Iowa

   4.   Apology Realizations of Japanese L2, Japanese L1, and English L1 speakers
        Masako Tamanaha, University of Southern California

Session C: Windsor Room                Pedagogy: Individual Presentations

Moderator: Laurel Rodd, University of Colorado

   1.   初級学習者を対象としたコンピューターによる口頭テストの検証
        (Examination of the Computerized Speaking Test for First Year Japanese Students)
        Yukari Tokumasu, University at Buffalo, SUNY

   2.   女言葉男言葉の習得のために
        (Future Implications of Teaching Gendered Speech Styles in JFL classrooms)
        Sachie Meiseki, Purdue University

   3.   日本語教師のためのオンラインIT講座の実践報告と改善策
        (Implementation of Online IT Training for Japanese Teachers)
        Taeko Kinoshita, Maki Hirotani, and Kazumi Hatasa, Purdue University

   4.   A Process of Curriculum Development with CALL Materials for Advanced Japanese
        Language Learners
        Asako Hayashi, UCLA


Session D: Garden Salon 2              Professional Development SIG: Panel

        日本語教師に求められるテクノロジーの知識と能力:標準と研修・支援のための評価ツ
        ールの開発
        (Technology Knowledge and Skills Needed for Teachers of Japanese: Developing
        Standards and Assessment Tools for Professional Development and Support)

Chair: Keiko Schneider, Saboten Web Design

   1.   日本語教師に必要なテクノロジーと情報のリテラシー
        (Computer and Information Literacy Necessary for Japanese Language Teachers)
        Yasu-Hiko Tohsaku, UC San Diego

   2.   日本語教育に於けるテクノロジーガイドラインの試み
        (Establishing Technology Guidelines for Teachers of Japanese)
        Yasuhiro Omoto, UC Berkeley

   3.   日本語教師のための効果的なIT技能の習得法:研修選択の指針
        (Effective Methods of IT Skill Development for Japanese Language Teachers: Indicators
        for Workshop Selection)
        Maki Watanabe, The Japan Foundation, Los Angeles

   4.IT利用度および教授経験による日本語教師の類型化とそれに基づく教師のコンピュータリ
       テラシー向上のための教材開発
       (A Typology of Japanese Teachers According to Level of Use of IT and Teaching
       Experience, and the Development of Materials for Acquiring Computer Literacy Based
       on That Typology)
       Noriko Shimada, Japan Foundation, and Hiroki Goto, Toyama University


11:50-1:00     LUNCH

1:00-2:50 PM

Session E: Sheffield Room              Literature: Panel

        Handwritten, Printed, and Mass-Produced: The Materiality and Function of the
        Japanese Book
Chair: Sari Kawana, University of Pennsylvania

   1.   Aesop: Transformation and Adaptation of Japan’s Most Popular Westerner
        Lawrence Marceau, University of Delaware

   2.   Rolled, Folded, Stuffed, Pasted: Questioning Forms of the Book in Premodern Japan
        Linda H. Chance, University of Pennsylvania

   3.   Between Printed Books and Single-Sheet Prints: Collaboration in Ukiyo-e Printing of
        the 1790s
        Julie N. Davis, University of Pennsylvania
   4.   Mass-Produced Must-Haves: Owning Detective Fiction zenshu in 1920s Japan
        Sari Kawana, University of Pennsylvania


Session F: Hampton Room                Linguistics: Individual Presentations

Moderator: Hiroko Furuyama, East Los Angeles College

   1.   Reproduction of Social Asymmetries through Register-Switching in Japanese
        Tetsuya Sato, University of Arizona

   2.   How Are Turns Constructed in English and Japanese Conversations? Unit Types and
        Onset Places of Turns in Telephone and Face-to-Face Interaction
        Hiroko Furo, Illinois Wesleyan University

   3.   A Prosodic Analysis of the Independent Ne Particle in Japanese
        Hiromi Aoki, UCLA

   4.   Differences in Use of "Wa" in Spoken and Written Japanese Discourse
        Fumio Watanabe, Yamagata University


Session G: Windsor Room                Second Language Acquisition: Panel

        Studies in Narrative Competence: Bilingual Children Tell the Story in Two Languages

Chair: Masahiko Minami, San Francisco State University

   1.   Interdependence of Japanese and English Knowledge in Language and Literacy
        Among Bilingual Children: A Study of Standardized Test Outcomes
        Masahiko Minami, San Francisco State University

   2.   “Frog, Where Are You?”: Storytelling Performance of Bilingual Children
        Sanae Fukuda, Lowell High School

   3.   Tense and Narrative Development in the Frog Stories Told by Bilingual Children
        Emi Fujiyama, Thurgood Marshall Academic High School

   4.   Analysis of Bilingual Children's Narratives: Referential Topic Management
        Momoe Saito Fu, UC Berkeley
Session H: Garden Salon 2              Pedagogy: Individual Presentations

Moderator: Yuki Johnson, University of Toronto

   1.   “Learning through Listening” for Intermediate and Advanced Japanese Learners
        Junko Mori and Kimiko Suzuki, University of Wisconsin-Madison, and Yuko Suzuki, The
        Pennsylvania State University

   2.   Using Handhelds: Learning Japanese Anytime, Anywhere
        Phyllis Larson and Craig Rice, St. Olaf College

   3.   Creating Electronic Student Portfolios
        Ayako Yamagata, Lawrence University

   4.   Web-based Learning Material for Pragmatic Competence: Talkpoint Project
        Emi Yamanaka, Harvard University

3:00-4:50 PM

Session I: Sheffield Room              Pedagogy: Individual Presentations

Moderator: Sachiko Matsunaga, California State University, Los Angeles

   1.   Short-term and Long-term Effects of Mnemonics on Remembering Katakana
        Sachiko Matsunaga, California State University, Los Angeles


   2.日本語上級クラスにおけるオンライン新聞プロジェクト:ナショナルスタンダーズの視点
      からの考察
      (Internet-based Newspaper Project for Advanced-level Japanese Learners: From the
      Perspective of the Standards for Foreign Language Learning)
      Miyuki Fukai, Indiana University

   3.   最近の文化理論と日本語教育について
        (Recent Cultural Theories and Japanese Language Education)
        Shinji Sato, Teachers College, Columbia University

   4.   Content-based Teaching: Waka Poetry in Japanese Language Classes
        Yoshiko Jo, Swarthmore College


Session J: Hampton Room                Heritage SIG: Panel

        継承日本語教育におけるマルチエイジ/マルチレベルカリキュラム
        (Multiage/multilevel Curricula in Japanese Heritage Language Education)

Chair: Masako Douglas, California State University Long Beach
   1.   継承日本語話者の言語的特徴とは:より効果的なマルチレベル/マルチエイジカリキュラ
        ムの編成に向けて
        (Language Characteristics of Speakers of Japanese as a Heritage Language: Suggestions
        for More Effective Multilevel/multiage Curricula)
        Hiroko Kataoka, California State University, Long Beach; Yasuko Koshiyama,
        Pepperdine University; and Setsue Shibata, California State University, Fullerton

   2.   継承日本語学校小学部高学年におけるマルチレベル/マルチエイジカリキュラムデザイン
        と実践
        (Multiage/multilevel Curriculum Design and Practice at a Japanese Heritage Language
        School: Elementary Upper Level)
        Masako O. Doulgas, California State University, Long Beach

   3.高校レベルのマルチレベル・マルチエイジカリキュラム:学習者の多様性を生かしたクラ
      ス環境作り
      (Multilevel/multiage Curriculum at High School Level: Creating a Classroom
      Environment Based on Diversity)
      Masayo Ohyama, New York University




   4.   内容重視した学習者の多様性を生かしたクラス環境作り
        (How to Establish a Heritage Secondary Japanese Classroom: Using Content-based
        Curriculum Considering Diversity for Multilevel/multiage Students)
        Kazuo Tsuda, United Nations International School


Session K: Windsor Room                Linguistics: Individual Presentations

Moderator: Yuki Johnson, University of Toronto

   1.   母音の長さに関するエラーの分析:英語・中国語話者のケース
        (Phonological Errors in Japanese by Native Speakers of English and Chinese)
        Makiko Asano, San Francisco State University

   2.   A Cross-linguistic Analysis of Demonstratives in Japanese, Korean, and Mandarin as
        Resources for Dealing with Word-formulation Trouble in Conversation
        Makoto Hayashi, University of Illinois

   3.   Understanding Cohesion in Japanese Text: Zero Anaphora as Invisible Cohesive ties
        Miho Fujiwara, Willamette University, and Mitsuko Yamura-Takei, Graduate School of
        Information Sciences, Hiroshima City University

   4.   The Smaller the Group Size, the More the Group Hedges
        Miharu Nittono, Columbia University


Session L: Garden Salon 2              Second Language Acquisition: Individual
Presentations

Moderator: Lawrence Marceau, University of Delaware
    1.   日本語学習者の漢字に対する考え方と漢字学習能力
         (Japanese Language Learners' Beliefs about Kanji and Their Ability to Learn New Kanji
         Words)
         Yoshiko Mori, Kumi Sato, Georgetown University & Hideko Shimizu, University of
         Colorado at Boulder

    2.   学習者言語における緩和表現の発達について
         (Development of Mitigations in Second Language Japanese)
         Naomi Geyer, University of Wisconsin-Madison

    3.   The Acquisition of Discourse Structure in Japanese as a Foreign Language
         Yoshiko Tomiyama, UCLA

    4.   Japanese Learners’ Usage of the Final Particles Ne and Yo
         Kyoko Masuda, Kyushu University


5:00-6:00 PM

General Session: Sheffield Room                 Keynote Speech

'Further Remarks on the
"Typological Characteristics of Japanese (Kuno 1973)"'

Dr. Susumu Kuno, Harvard University

				
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