Low Stakes Writing for Fun & Fluency. Heidi Fridriksson Brunei-US English Language Fellow, National Institute of Education in Cambodia. Overview. Definition of low stakes writing Why use low stakes writing? Common teacher concerns Low stakes writing tools.
Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.
Brunei-US English Language Fellow,
National Institute of Education in Cambodia
Low Stakes High Stakes
Freewrite Blog Book Review Research Paper
Journal Email to Teacher Argument Essay Exam
Low stakes writing to prepare ideas
Think / Pair / Share
Have you ever used low stakes writing in your teaching? What kind of low stakes writing tools did you use?
Low stakes writing for mixed ability groups
Low stakes writing as conversation with text
Low stakes writing as conversation with
teachers and classmates
-Write one idea from my presentation
-Respond to that idea
-Pass your paper to a peer
-Read and respond to your peer’s thoughts
-Pass the paper back to them
Alexie, Sherman. The joys of reading and writing: Superman & me. In Dorris, M. & Buchwalk, E. (Eds.), The most wonderful books : Writers on discovering the pleasures of reading. Minneapolis, MN: Milkweed Editions.
Bartholomae, D. & Petrosky, A.R. (1986). Facts, artifacts and counterfacts: Theory and method for a reading and writing course. Portsmouth: Boyton/Cook Publishers.
Bauer, L. & Sweeney, L. (1999). The use of literary letters with post-secondary non-native students. Learning Assistance Review, 4 (1), 33-41.
Blanton, L. (2008). Speaking of absence: when the connection is not there. In Belcher, D. & Hirvela, A. (Eds.), The oral-literate connection: Perspectives on L2 speaking, writing and other media interaction (pp. 10-25). Ann Arbor, MI: The University of Michigan Press.
Cameron, J. (Producer & Director). (2010). Avatar [Motion picture]. USA: Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation.
Christenbury, L. & Kelly, P.P. (1983). Questioning: A path to critical thinking.Urbana, IL: ERIC Clearinghouse on Reading and Communicative Skills and National Council of Teachers of English.
Evans, S. (2008). Reading reaction journals in EAP courses. ELT Journal, 62 (3), pp. 240-247.
Kreeft, J., Staton, J., Richardson, G. & Wolfram, W. (1993). InKreeft, J. & Staton, J. (Eds.), Dialogue journals in the multilingual classroom: Building language fluency writing skills through written interaction (pp. 196-221). Norwood, NJ: Ablex Publishing Corporation.
Mlynarczyk, R. W. (1998). Conversations of the mind: the uses of journal writing for second-language learners. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Publishers.
Salas, S. & Garson, K. (2007). Chifa: Freewriting within a required curriculum for adults. In Burns A. & De Silva J. (Eds.), Planning and teaching creatively within a required curriculum for adult learners (pp. 239-246). Alexandria, VA: TESOL.
Thesen, L. (1997). Voices, Discourse, and Transition: In Search of New Categories in EAP. TESOL Quarterly, 31 (3) pp. 487-51.
Williams, J. (2008). The speaking-writing connection in second language and academic literacy development. In Belcher, D. & Hirvela, A. (Eds.), The Oral-literate connection: Perspectives on L2 speaking, writing and other media interaction (pp. 10-25). Ann Arbor, MI: The University of Michigan Press.