Language lies at the heart of research both in the social sciences and applied humanities as it represents the means by which research questions are both framed and investigated. Language data contribute heavily to qualitative research through interviews, focus groups and media analysis for example. Language itself provides the means by which we understand the ideological framing of beliefs and attitudes that critical and strategic analysis seeks to explore. Members of the Language, Culture, International Education (LCIE) program typically come from a range of disciplines (Applied Linguistics, Cultural History, Gender, Migration, Film and Literary Studies, Education and Psychology). They engage systematically with language data using a range of established theories of discourse analysis (among other theories) to provide a critical perspective that problematizes historical, social, political and educational questions. As well as investigating and researching questions that are expressed in the language itself, members of the LCIE program apply their knowledge of language and culture to explore issues such as multilingualism, culture and identity, intercultural communication, language and culture education, language policy and planning, forensic linguistics, and interpreting and translating services.
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Crozet, C. (2018). “Insights into France’s Relationship to Religion(s) and Spirituality.” The International Journal of Civic, Political, and Community Studies 16 (1): 27-39. DOI:10.18848/2327-0047/CGP/v16i01/27-39.
Hutchings, S., Hernández Castillo Sr R. A., & B. Noble (eds) (2018), Alliances with, as Indigenous Peoples: The Obligations and Actions of Anthropologist in Mexico, Canada and Australia, University of Arizona Press.
Hutchings, S. (2018) ‘Indigenous anthropologists caught in the middle: the fragmentation of Indigenous knowledge in native title anthropology, law and policy in urban and rural Australia’, in Hutchings, S., Hernández Castillo Sr R. A. & B. Noble (eds), Alliances with, as Indigenous Peoples: The Obligations and Actions of Anthropologist in Mexico, Canada and Australia, University of Arizona Press.
Hutchings, S. (2018) ‘Beyond post-colonial paradigms: incorporating Indigenous knowledges theory into music therapy practice’, in (Post)Colonial Music Therapy, S. Hadley & A. Crooke (eds), Barcelona Publishers.
Hutchings, S., & Rodger, D. (2018) “As black as it gets”: contemporary Indigenous Hip-Hoppers use of social media to forge fan/artist relationships, express identity and challenge racism, Theme Issue of Media International Australia Indigenous Innovation in Social Media, B. Carlson & Dreher T. (eds), Media International Australia Journal.
Hutchings, S., & Rodger, D., Reclaim Australia, A.B. (2018). Original’s debut album, commenting on racism and Indigenous identity in modern Australia, in Bloomsbury’s 33 1/3 series, J. Stratton and J. Dale (eds), Bloomsbury.
Crozet, C. (2017). The intercultural foreign language teacher: Challenges and choices In: The Critical Turn in Language and Intercultural Communication Pedagogy, Routledge, New York, United States.
Hale, S. & Gonzalez, E. (2017), “Teaching Legal Interpreting at University level: a research based approach”. In Cirilo, L. & Niemants, N. (eds.), Teaching Dialogue Interpreting. Amsterdam-Philadelphia: John Benjamins, 200-216.
Hutchings, S. & Morrison, A. (eds) (2017). Indigenous knowledges: Proceedings of the water sustainability and wild fire mitigation symposia, 2012 and 2013. University of South Australia, Adelaide, SA.
Hutchings, S. with Morrison, A. (2017). Introduction. In S. Hutchings & A. Morrison (eds) Indigenous knowledges: Proceedings of the water sustainability and wild fire mitigation symposia, 2012 and 2013 (pp. 1-21). University of South Australia, Adelaide, SA.
Beal, C.,Mullan, K. (2017). The pragmatics of conversational humour in social visits: French and Australian English In: Language and Communication, 55, 24 – 40.
Bergantz, A. (2017). National history and migrant history after the transnational turn: the French in Australia and the articulation of Frenchness In: E-rea, 14, 1 – 11.
Bergantz, A. (2017). Mapping the consul’s treasure: a discussion and a guide to French consular archives In: The French Australian Review, 61, 40 – 45.
Bergantz, A. (2017). The culture and politics of Frenchness in Australia (1890-1914): reflections on a research project In: The French Australian Review, 62, 19 – 33.
Dalton, E. (2017) Sexual harassment of women politicians in Japan. Journal of Gender-Based Violence, 1,2,205-219.
Dalton, E. (2017). Womenomics, ‘Equality’ and Abe’s Neo-liberal strategy to make Japanese women shine In: Social Science Japan Journal, 20, 95 – 105.
Heydon, G.,Powell, A. (2017). Written-response interview protocols: an innovative approach to confidential reporting and victim interviewing in sexual assault investigations In: Policing and Society: An International Journal of Research and Policy, 1 – 16.
Mejia, G.,Pink, S. (2017). Entangled belonging: Barcelona-to-Melbourne professional transient migrants In: Transitions: Journal of Transient Migration, 1, 85 – 100.
Heydon, G.,Naylor, B. (2017). (In Press) Criminal record checking and employment: The importance of policy and proximity In: Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology, 1 – 23.
Mullan, K. 2017, ‘Et pis bon, ben alors voilà quoi! Teaching those pesky discourse markers’, in International Journal of Pedagogies and Learning, Routledge, Australia, vol. 11, no. 3, 271-282.
Ohashi, H. and Ohashi, J. (2017). Aiming for language education beyond language acquisition: Japanese and English language immersion camp in Australia In: Journal for Japanese Studies, , 19 – 36.
Pruitt, L.,Hamilton, G.,Heydon, G.,Spark, C. (2017). (In Press) Abbott’s ‘budget crisis’, CALD women’s loss? Service providers explore the impact of funding cuts In: Australian Journal of Political Science, 1 – 16.
Crozet, C. 2016, ‘On language and interculturality: Teaching languages and cultures for a global world‘, in Narratives of Globalization Reflection on the Global Condition, Rowman and Littlefield, London, United Kingdom, pp. 85-94 ISBN: 9781783484423.
Li, L. (2016). On diversity and language: My route through different cultures, languages, and ideologies In: Narratives of Globalization: Reflections on the the Global Condition, Rowman and Littlefield International, London, United Kingdom.
Dalton, E.,Dales, L. (2016). Online Konkatsu and the gendered ideals of marriage in contemporary Japan In: Japanese Studies, 36, 1 – 19.
Findling, J.,Heydon, G. (2016). Questioning the evidence: A case for best-practice models of interviewing in the Refugee Review Tribunal In: Journal of Judicial Administration, 26, 19 – 30.
Mejia, G. (2016). Language usage and culture maintenance: a study of Spanish-speaking immigrant mothers in Australia In: Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development, 37, 23 – 39.
Mejia, G. (2016). Promoting language learning: The use of mLearning in the Spanish classes In: Revista de Lenguas para Fines Espec’ficos, 22, 80 – 99.
Mullan, K. and Crozet, C. 2016. (eds.). Special issue of Essays in French Literature and Culture: Conflit, dialogue et représentation. (53).
Ohashi, H. and Ohashi, J. (2016). Comparative Study of the Discourse of University Rankings in Japan and Australia In: Journal of Oceanian Education Studies, 22, 56 – 75.