Tagged: methods

English Language Teaching classroom 1

Approach, method, procedure and technique

The difference between approach, method, procedure, and technique English Language Teaching (ELT) terminology can be sometimes confusing. This post tries to describe the difference between approach, method, procedure, and technique. It is important, for...

Tasks in TBLT 0

Task Based Language Teaching (TBLT)

What is Task-Based Language Teaching? Task-based language teaching (TBLT) is a type of instruction that relies on the use of authentic target language to do meaningful tasks. TBLT is also referred to as task-based...

PPP approach to language teaching 0

PPP approach to language teaching

What is the PPP approach to language teaching? This post tries to explain what is meant by the PPP approach to language teaching. A brief explanation is provided followed by a description of the...

Audiolingual Method 0

The Audiolingual Method (slideshow)

The Audiolingual Method The objective of the Audiolingual Method is accurate pronunciation and grammar, the ability to respond quickly and accurately in speech situations and knowledge of sufficient vocabulary to use with grammar patterns....

Scott Thornburry 2

PPP Approach according to Scott Thornburry

PPP Approach according to Scott Thornburry According to Scott Thornburry, the Presentation Practice Produce ( PPP) model to teaching has advantages and disadvantages.¬† Debating the pros and cons of a “presentation-practice-production” language teaching model,...

Approaches and methods in language teaching 0

Dogme approach to English language teaching

This is a link to an article about the Dogme approach to English language teaching by Luke Meddings and Scott Thornbury: The main points they try to make are the following: How did dogme emerge?...

Emergence and Affordance 0

Affordance and Emergence in Dogme Approach

In the dogme approach new metaphors are used to describe English language learning. Two of these metaphors are called affordance and emergence. Affordance Traditionally  input was seen as all words, contexts, and other forms...