Psychology of Language Learning and Teaching
Sarah Mercer (Universität Graz, Austria)
Stephen Ryan (Waseda University, Japan)
This international, interdisciplinary book series explores the exciting, emerging field of Psychology of Language Learning and Teaching. It is a series that aims to bring together works which address a diverse range of psychological constructs from a multitude of empirical and theoretical perspectives, but always with a clear focus on their applications within the domain of language learning and teaching. The field is one that integrates various areas of research that have been traditionally discussed as distinct entities, such as motivation, identity, beliefs, strategies and self-regulation, and it also explores other less familiar concepts for a language education audience, such as emotions, the self and positive psychology approaches. In theoretical terms, the new field represents a dynamic interface between psychology and foreign language education and books in the series draw on work from diverse branches of psychology, while remaining determinedly focused on their pedagogic value. In methodological terms, sociocultural and complexity perspectives have drawn attention to the relationships between individuals and their social worlds, leading to a field now marked by methodological pluralism. In view of this, books encompassing quantitative, qualitative and mixed methods studies are all welcomed.
All books in this series are externally peer-reviewed.
Proposals for the series are welcome and should be submitted to Laura Longworth. Please read our notes about how to submit a book proposal and our series flyer
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Exploring Implications for Pedagogy
Beliefs, Membership and Identity
60 Years Since Gardner and Lambert (1959)