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Accepted Abstracts

KEY NOTE ADDRESS

 

Ann M. Johns, Professor Emerita, Linguistics & Writing Studies, San Diego State University (CA/USA)
-    Current Research in English for Specific Purposes:  What Does It Tell Us About Classroom Teaching and Curriculum Development?

 

Categories:

 

 - ENGLISH FOR ECONOMICS

ENGLISH FOR LAW

ENGLISH FOR SOCIAL SCIENCES

ENGLISH FOR THEOLOGY

ENGLISH FOR TOURISM

LANGUAGE TEACHING STRATEGIES

BUSINESS ENGLISH

ENGLISH FOR POLITICAL SCIENCE AND INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS

ENGLISH FOR MEDICINE

ENGLISH FOR SPORT

ENGLISH FOR ELECTROTECHNOLOGY AND COMPUTER SCIENCE

ENGLISH FOR MATHEMATICAL AND NATURAL SCIENCES

ENGLISH FOR GASTRONOMY

ENGLISH FOR AVIATION

ENGLISH FOR POLICE AND MILITARY FORCES

ENGLISH FOR MARITIME FORCES

ESP PERSPECTIVES

NEEDS ASSESSMENT, MATERIAL DEVELOPMENT, PERFORMANCE ASSESSMENT

ENGLISH FOR ACADEMIC PURPOSES

ENGLISH FOR MANAGEMENT

ENGLISH FOR ART

ESP ACROSS COUNTRIES

ENGLISH FOR PEDAGOGY

ENGLISH FOR ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING

 

 

ENGLISH FOR ECONOMICS

 

1. Farhat Jabeen, The Islamia University of Bahawalpur, Pakistan: The Linguistic Needs of Commerce Graduates: A Case Study of the Islamia University of Bahawalpur, Bahawalnagar Campus

2. Iulia Para, Judith Moise, Faculty of Economics and Business Administration, Timisoara, Romania: Materials for Economic Students

3. Kimeta Hrnjak Hamidović, State University of Novi Pazar: Difficulties Encountered in Teaching ESP to Non-English Majors in Higher Education and Future Steps Towards Possible Solutions

4. Tetyana Shlikhar, Taras Shevchenko National University of Kyiv, Ukraine: Teaching English for Economics in the Fast Changing World

5. Inese Ozola, Latvia University of Agriculture, Jelgava, Latvia: Using Audio Materials for ESP Vocabulary Acquisition   

6. Svetlana Kucherenko, National Research University Higher School of Economics, Saint-Petersburg, Russia: An Intergrated View of ESP and EAP: A Case Study

 

ENGLISH FOR LAW


7.    Dorka Balogh, Pázmány Péter Catholic University, Budapest, Hungary: Teaching Legal Contents and Terminology in Foreign Languages

8.    Ninoslava Radić, Pravni fakultet Univerziteta u Istočnom Sarajevu, Republika Srpska: English Language Courses at Law Schools in Republic of Srpska

9.   Vera Menialio, Natalia Tuljakova, National Research University – Higher School of Economics, Saint-Petersbourg, Russia: Teaching ESAP to Law Students: How to Use Legal Texts for Academic Purposes

10. Jasmina Đorđević, Faculty of Law and Business Studies Dr Lazar Vrkatić, Niš, Serbia: Legal English: an Opportunity for an Additional Qualification Among ESP Courses

11.    Badea Elena Codruta, Faculty of Legal and Administrative Sciences, "Dimitrie Cantemir" Christian University, Bucharest, Romania: Teaching Legal English as a Second Language

12.    Dennis Michael Sawyer, MA, JD, U.S. Attorney at Law, Law and English Philology, Tbilisi State Univeristy, Tbilisi, Georgia, "Comrade, welcome to the Caucasus; what do you do here?": Advantages and pitfalls of an American lawyer teaching legal English in the former Soviet Union

13.    Margaret Apresyan, Romance and German Philology, Yerevan State University, Armenia: Syntactic Structures Signaling the Language for Law

14.    Danielle Capretti, School of Magistrates, Rr. Elbasanit Prane Fakultetit Gjelology Minera, Tirana, Albania: Legal English at Different Levels  WORKSHOP

15.    Judit Kocsis, Károli Gáspár University of the Reformed Church in Hungary, Budapest, Hungary: Teaching legal English for students of law at a Hungarian university

16.    Marija Petrovic, Betty Samraj, Linguistics and Asian/Middle Eastern Languages, San Diego State University, USA: Discourse analysis of law school lectures and suggestions for listening   comprehension activities

17.    Dubravka Vlahović, Faculty of Philology, University of Belgrade, Serbia: Overcoming the Challenges of Legal English Teaching

18.    Arusyak Harutyunyan, Armenian State Pedagogical University, Yerevan, Armenia: Legal English and Use of Internet Resources

 

ENGLISH FOR SOCIAL SCIENCES


19.    Valentina Yordanova, Varna Fre University, Varna, Bulgaria: ‘If you give a man a fish…’

20.    Nina Vlahović, Faculty of Philosophy, Belgrade, Serbia: Recovering and Rediscovering Grammar,

21.    Rougia Oghbatalab, Nasser Ghafoori, Islamic Azad University, Tabriz, Iran: Interactive and Interactional Resources across Basic Science and Social Science

22.    Natalya Gridneva, Ekaterina Kuznetsova, Saint-Petersburg, Russia, Developing Academic Presentation Skills of Students of Department of Humanities and Social Studies    

23.    Francesco-Alessio Ursini, Faculty of Humanities, Stockholm University, Sweden: ELF and Linguistic Teaching: A Case Study

 

ENGLISH FOR THEOLOGY


24.    Klara Berczik, Károli Gáspár University of the Hungarian Reformed Church, Budapest, Hungary: Teaching English for Religious Studies  WORKSHOP

 

ENGLISH FOR TOURISM

 

25.    Tina Orel Frank, Živa Čeh, The Faculty of Tourism Studies – Turistica, Portorož, Slovenia: Cultural Briefing

26.    Milena Lukšić, Faculty of Tourism, Bar, Montenegro: Learner’s Needs Analysis required before Teaching English for Tourism  

27.    Milena Lukšić, Faculty of Tourism, Bar, Montenegro: Teaching Statistical Report Writing to Students of Tourism  

28.    Zorica Prnjat, University of Belgrade, Serbia: Content and Language Integrated Learning: English Language and Tourism Management

29.    Yasmin Musarat, University of Gujrat, Pakistan: Analysing Effectiveness of Simulation in Teaching English Oral Skills to Students of Hotel Management

30.    Aleksandra Jovanović, Rade B. Božović, Dušan V. Jovanović, Faculty of Scence,University of Novi Sad, Serbia: The English Vocabulary for Serbian Hospitality Professionals

 

LANGUAGE TEACHING STRATEGIES

 

31.    Neda Radosavlevikj, South East European University, Tetovo, Macedonia: Implementing Blended Learning Experiences in an EFL Classroom  

32.    Dora Chostelidou, Eleni Griva, Anastasia Mazaraki, Faculty of Education, University of Western Macedonia, Florina, Greece: CLIL-NOTE in Higher Education: Benefits and Challenges in Developing Communicative Competence  

33.    Kamil Kurtul, Kirikkale University, Turkey: New Voices in an Old Song  

34.    Marijana Budeč Staničić, Faculty of Social Science, Ljubljana, Slovenia: Panel discussions – an effective method of language acquisition

35.    Viktorija Petkovska, Silvana Neshkovska, Administration and Information Systems Management, Bitola, Republic of Macedonia, Teaching Grammar within ESP Courses  

36.    Saman Ebadi, Razi University, Kermanshah, Iran: The Effects of Pre-reading Activities on ESP Reading Comprehension   

37.    Ljubica Kardaleska, Faculty of Foreign Languages, FON University, Skopje, Republic of Macedonia: The impact of jigsaw approach on reading comprehension in the ESP classroom  

38.    Rumyana Ilieva, Paissii Hilendarski University of Plovdiv, Bulgaria: The Presentation Gap
39.    Ieva Knope, Inese Ozola, Latvia University of Agriculture, Jelgava, Latvia: Development of ESP Students' Vocabulary through Reading

40.    Vesna Tasevska, PhD Candidate, Faculty of Philology “Blaze Koneski”, University of Ss. Cyril and Methodius, Skopje, Macedonia, The Status of English for Specific Purposes at Macedonian Universities – a Case Study

41.    Jasmina Arsenijević, The Faculty of Chemistry, University of Belgrade, Serbia: Project Work in ESP

42.    Ksenija Maltez, Faculty of International Economics, Belgrade, Serbia: The effect of strategy instruction on listening comprehension examined through audio and video input

43.    Nataliya Fedicheva, Luhansk Taras Shevchenko National University, Luhansk, Ukraine: Questioning Skills for ESP Teachers

 

BUSINESS ENGLISH

 

44.   Bojan Međedović, Sanja Skorupan, Faculty of Economics, Brčko, Bosia and Hercegovina: An Overview of Business English Courses Development at Faculty of Economics in Brčko: Past, Present and Future Tendencies  

45.   Somana Fatima, English and Foreign Languages University, Hyderabad, India: Today’s Necessity: Business English and Business Correspondence 

46.   Slavica Čepon, Faculty of Economics, Ljubljana, Slovenia: Non-Native Speakers of English at the General English Secondary/Business English Tertiary Interface 

47.   Snežana Milovanović, Paneuropean University 'APEIRON', Banja Luka, The Republic of Srpska: An Instructional Design Approach in Teaching Business English  

48.   Nadezhda Georgieva, Varna Free University "Chernorizets Hrabar",  Varna, Bulgaria: Exploiting Authentic Video Materials in Business English Teaching 

49.   Vesna Stanković, Marija Stevanović, Oxford Center, Niš, Serbia: Communicative competence – the ultimate goal of Business English teaching

50.   Marija Stevanović, Vesna Stanković, Oxford Center, Niš, Serbia: Teaching Business English One-to-One

51.   Tetiana Stepykina, Luhansk Taras Shevchenko National University, Luhansk, Ukraine: Teaching Business Communication to Students

52.   Naima Bouyakoub, Abou Bakr Belkaid University, Tlemcen, Algeria: Differences between General English Teaching and Business English Teaching

53.   Dragana Gak, Fakultet tehničkih nauka, Novi Sad, Serbia: Significance of Pragmatic Competence for Business English Learners

54.   Ivana Đokić, Business School of Applied Studies, Blace, Serbia: Using the communicative approach in an ESP course at the Business School of Applied Studies in Blace

 

ENGLISH FOR POLITICAL SCIENCE AND INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS


55.    Olga Kornienko, Lomonosov Moscow State University, Moscow, Russia: Language for Specific Purposes and Global Studies  

56.    Galina Kazimova, Lomonosov Moscow State University, Moscow, Russia: On specificities of teaching English for International Relations  

57.    Nataša Bakić Mirić, The University of Niš Medical School, Serbia: Intercultural Communication: a Teaching Framework for ESP  

58.    Syrovatskaya Galina, Faculty of Public Administration, Moscow State University, Russian Federation: Designing textbooks in ESP

59.    Besa Bytyqi, South East European University, Tetovo, Macedonia: “Needs Analysis Questionnaire – The Best Tool to Enhance the Learning Outcomes in English for Public Administration and Political Sciences Course”

60.    Dragana Filipović, Faculty of Political Science, University of Belgrade, Serbia: Blended Learning - A Solution to a Number of Problems

61.    Nudžejma Obralić, Internationa University of Sarajevo, Azamat Akbarov, International Burch University, Sarajevo, Bosnia and Hercegovina: A case study: The Role of the ESP In-session Course at Private University

 

ENGLISH FOR MEDICINE

 

62.   Neslihan Önder,  Uludağ University,Turkey: English for medical purposes: A horse of another colour  

63.   Neslihan Önder,  Uludağ University,Turkey: Identifying Technical Vocabulary in Cancer Research 

64.   Basim Alaish, University of Benghazi, Al Marj, Libya: English for Medical Purposes, English Language needs and challenges in the faculty of Medicine at the University of Benghazi, Libya  

65.   Olga Potapova, North-West State Medical University named afterI.I.Mechnikov, Saint-Petersburg, Russia: English course for specific purposes in Medical University: Pragmatic aspects of professional communication  

66.   Victor Kolobaev, Northwest State Medical University named after I/I/Mechnikov, Saint-Petersburg, Russia: ESP: Linguistic description of language of medicine to improve foreign language teaching as a second language 

67.   Kabiyat Kubacheva, North-West State Mechnikov Medical University, Saint-Petersburg, Russian Federation: Competence-activity approach in English language teaching of post-graduate students in the field of medicine in the system of post-graduate education

68.  Natalya Snytnikova, Novosibirsk State University, Russia: Medical Scientific Conference at an English Lesson. How it Helps to Develop Communicative Competence

69.  Zorica Antić, School of Medicine, University of Niš: Language Use in Medical Setting: Program Design and Evaluation

70.  Ataollah Maleki, Zanjan Medical Sciences University, Zanjan, Iran: The Role of Non linear Methods in Teaching English for Medicine: Example of Storytelling

71.  Nataša Milosavljević, Faculty of Medicine, University of Niš, Serbia: English language skills assessment in medical context: A study of students’ perceptions

72.  Vilmos Warta, University of Pecs, Faculty of General Medicine, Hungary:

                Speaking Module of a Standardised Language Certificate for Medical Purposes (sTANDEM)

73.   Alexandra Csongor, Faculty of Medicine, University of Pécs, Hungary: Hedging in popular science articles?

74.   Betsy Quero, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand: A corpus-based approach for investigating the vocabulary load of medical texts written in English

75.   Anita Hegedűs, University of Pécs, Medical School, Hungary: Measuring Foreign Language Mediation Skills in English for Medical Purposes Exams

76.   Gabor Rebek-Nagy, Faculty of General Medicine, University of Pecs, Hungary:STANDEM - a New European Languages for Medical Purposes Testing System

77.   Francesca Ripamonti, University of Milan, Italy: Teaching and Learning Medical English using Corpus Resources

 

ENGLISH FOR SPORT


78.    Nemerkényi-Hidegkuti, Krisztina, SemmelweisUniversity Faculty of Physical Education and Sport Sciences, Hungary: Let’s see how the land lies – Teaching Sport-specific Languages in Hungary

79.    Gevorg Barseghyan, Yerevan State University, Armenia: Interpretation of Sporting Idioms as Symbols of National Identity

 

ENGLISH FOR ELECTROTECHNOLOGY AND COMPUTER SCIENCE

 

80.    Tijana Dabić, Univerzitet Sinergija, Bijeljina, The Republic of Srpska, Radmila Suzić, Univerzitet Bijeljina, The Republic of Srpska, Ivana Ćirković-Miladinović, Pedagoški fakultet, Jagodina, Serbia: The Correlation of General English and English for Specific Academic Purposes in IT Departments in Serbia  

81.    Sonja Kitanovska-Kimovska, Blazhe Koneski Faculty of Philology, Skopje, Republic of Macedonia: How to Improve Writing among Students of Computer Science: A Case Study

82.    Akhremchik Oleg, Tver state technical university, Tver, Russia: English language using with bachelor training in data processing  

83.    Bisera Kostadinovska, Faculty of Education, Bitola, Macedonia: Teaching ESP – English for Telecoms and Computing: Developing the four language skills or ‘pure grammar’?   

84.    Javad Gholami, Masoumeh Samadi Osalu, Urmia University, Iran: A tripartite analysis of EAP courses in electrical engineering in two Iranian universities  

85.    Yvonne Liermann-Zeljak, Ivanka Ferčec, Faculty of Electrical Engineering, Osijek, Croatia: The Importance of English in the Education of Electrical Engineers


 

ENGLISH FOR MATHEMATICAL AND NATURAL SCIENCES

 

86.    Meri Nasilyan, American University of Armenia: English for Environmental Education: Teaching the Study of Raptors in English – Environmental Education School Curriculum  

87.    Irina Kochkareva, Perm State National Research University, Perm, Russia: Teaching English for sciences through mock scientific conferences  

88.    Anna Stefanowicz-Kocol, Tarnow, Poland: Motivating ESP learners in a hybrid course 

89.    Ljiljana Vukićević-Đorđević, Faculty of Science, University of Kragujevac, Serbia: Teaching English through Science and Vice Versa: a Computer-Assisted Approach 

90.    Kieu Van Le Thi, Ho Chi Minh City University of Education, Vietnam: Teaching ESP to Math Students at Tertiary Level: Challenges and Remedies 

91.    Bereksi Reguig, Hemche Hidayet Amina, Abou bakr Belkaid University, Tlemcen, Algeria:An EST Course Gestation Process: The Case of Master Students of Physics

 

 

ENGLISH FOR ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY

 

92.  Ajit Kumar Pradhan, The English and Foreign Languages University, Hyderabad, India: The Practice and Perception of Multilingualism in Technical Institutions in India 

93.  Caroline Brandt, Petroleum Institute, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates, Foregrounding Critical Thinking in Communication Courses for Engineering Students 

94.  Ewelina Kwiatek, Institute of Neo-philology, University of Krakow, Poland:  English for Land Surveying

95.  Svetlana Mitić, Faculty of Architecture and Civil Engineering, Banja Luka University, The Republic of Srpska: Engineering Curriculum-Based ESP and the Use of Electronic Learning Facilities  

96.  Vesna Bogdanović, Ivana Mirović, Faculty of Technical Sciences, Novi Sad, Serbia:Texts with Known and Unknown Subjects and Related Exercises – A Case of Textbooks for English in Graphic Engineering

97.   Marina Katić, Faculty of Technical Sciences, University of Novi Sad, Serbia:Lexical Approach as a Method of ESP Vocabulary Enlargement for Students of Environmental Engineering at the Faculty of Technical Sciences

98.   Yeliz Yazici, Alev Erenler, Gerze Vocational School, Sinop University, Turkey:Hands-on Learning on Profession WORKSHOP

99.    Jelena Jerković, Faculty of Technology, Dragana Vuković-Vojnović, Faculty of Science, University of Novi Sad, Serbia: English Writing Skills at Tertiary Level (A Case Study of Student Writing at the University of Novi Sad)

100.   Adrian Millward-Sadler, Annette Casey, FH Joanneum, Graz, Austria: Stepping Beyond CLIL: success stories from embedded ESP teaching

101.  Tatyana Yu. Shershneva, Saule K. Abdygapparova, Kazakh-British Technical University, Amaty, Kazakhstan: Professional English Priorities and Focus

 

102.  Irina Neshchadim,  Department of Linguistics, Bauman Moscow State Technical University, 2ya Baumanskaya Street 5, Moscow, Russia - Developing Communicative Competence in Engineering Students through Internet-Based Project Work

 

ENGLISH FOR GASTRONOMY

 

103.   Irina Petrovska, University St. Kliment Ohridski, Faculty of Tourism, Ohrid, Macedonia: Taste Semantic Cuisine – Macedonian English Parallels in Gastronomy 

 

 

ENGLISH FOR AVIATION

 

104.    Dragan Vasiljevic, Serbian Army, Belgrade, Serbia: Mastering the Sky from the Ground  

105.    Sara Corrizzato, Giada Goracci, University of Verona, Italy: English Language Training Courses for Pilots and Air Traffic Controllers: a Project Based on Innovative Approaches   


 

ENGLISH FOR POLICE AND MILITARY FORCES

 

106.    Mohammed Alhuqbani, King Fahd Security College, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia: An Investigation of the English Language Needs, Motivations, and Attitudes of KFSC Cadets  

107.    Elen Laanemaa, Estonian Academy of Security Sciences, Tallinn, Estonia: Application of CLIL based on the example of the Estonian Academy of Security Sciences

108.    Elena Gayko, Velikova Ludmila, Russian Customs Academy, Lybertsy, Moscow region, Russian Federation: English for the Customs officers. The experience of the RCA in ESP teaching

109.    Felicia Dimulescu, Military High School ‘Dimitrie Cantemir’, Ploiesti, Romania: Special Forces
 

ENGLISH FOR MARITIME FORCES


110.    Delia Lungu, Laura Cizer, ‘Mircea cel Batran’ Naval Academy, Constanta, Romania: Insight into Maritime Vocabulary in Romance Languages from the Intercomprehension Perspective  

 

 

ESP PERSPECTIVES

 

111.    Oleg Tarnopolsky and Yuliya Degtyariova, Alfred Nobel University, Dnipropetrovsk, Ukraine: Constructivism in Developing and ESP Course and Coursebook for Tertiary Students Majoring in Practical Psychology
112.    Solzica Popovska, Faculty of Philology “Blaze Koneski”, Ss Cyril and Methodius University, Skopje, Macedonia: How Holistic Can ESP BE?

113.    Vladan Šutanovac, Faculty of Philological and Cultural Studies, University of Vienna, Austria: ESP as Culture Specific Language  ORAL PRESENTATION AND WORKSHOP

114.    Veronika Kareva, South East European University, Tetovo, Macedonia: The Art of Teaching English for Specific Purposes

115.    Aleksandra Radovanović, Gymnasium, Vrnjačka Banja, Serbia: Introducing ESP in GE Classroom: Reasons and Implications

116.    Svetlana Velimirac, College of Vocational Studies – Belgrade Polytechnic, Serbia: Teacher Development in English for Specific Purposes Practice

117.    Nadežda Stojković, Slađana Živković, Vanče Bojkov, University of Niš, Serbia,  Aleksandra Nikčević-Batrićević,University of Montenegro: The Hidden Content in the Syllabus of English for Specific Purposes – issues of culture and globalization

118.    Masashi Nagai, Nagoya Inst itute of Technology, Aichi, Japan: Critical Thinking Approach to Teaching English for Engineering

119.    Slađana Živković, Nadežda Stojković, Nataša Bakić-Mirić,  University of Niš, Serbia, Aleksandra Nikčević-Batrićević, University of Montenegro: A Constructivist Approach to ESP Digital Classroom

120.    Jelena Vukićević, Faculty of Technical Sciences, Kosovska Mitrovica, Serbia: English Language for Professional Purposes and Cultural Theory Elements

 

 

NEEDS ASSESSMENT, MATERIAL DEVELOPMENT, PERFORMANCE ASSESSMENT

 

121.    Tatjana Jančić, Ekonomsko-trgovinska škola, Vranje, Serbia: Needs Assessment in ESP Context  

122.    Eleni Griva, Dora Chostelidou, Eleni Tsakiridou, Faculty of Education, University of Western Macedonia, Florina, Greece: Language Learning Strategies and Styles: A Needs Assessment of ESP Learners in Greek Tertiary Education  

123.    Mihaela Gojković, Faculty of Philology, Slobomir P University, Doboj, The Republic of Srpska: The need for a change: English language classes to be based on learner’s needs  

124.    Zorica Trajkova, Faculty of Philology, Ss. Cyril and Methodius University, Skopje, Republic of Macedonia: Creating motivating materials for teaching grammar in an ESP course  

125.    Vera Savić, Faculty of Education in Jagodina, University of Kragujevac, Serbia: Challenges of Developing ESP Materials  

126.    Goudarz Alibakhshi, Hassan Ghandali, Islamic Azad University, Tehran, Iran: Assessment in ESP: Construct Validation and Development  

127.    Syrovatskaya Galina, Faculty of Public Administration, Moscow State University, Russian Federation: Designing textbooks in ESP

128.    Reza Rezvani,Tayebe Amiri, Yasouf University, Iran: Intelligences representation in Iranian official Textbooks: An Analysis of Textbooks of "Islamic Texts in Translation"

129.    Enisa Nikolić, Technical Faculty in Bor, Serbia: Is there any room for poetry in the ESP classroom?
 


ENGLISH FOR ACADEMIC PURPOSES

 


130.    Olly Twist, Reading, UK: ESAP ASAP   

131.    Zohra Zohoorian Vahid Baghban, Massoumeh Bemani Naeini, Ambigapathy Pandian, Islamic Azad University, Mashhad branch, Penang, Malaysia: An Evaluation of Authenticity: A Case of EAP Textbooks   

132.    Mohamad Reza Raeisia, Yahya Rezaye Moazenb, Alameh University of Noor, Iran: The Effect of Unified Materials Development on Iranian EFL Learners’ Advanced Academic Writing  

133.    Yan Dong, Xiaohong Liu, Shool of Foreign Languages, Taiyuan University of Science and Technology, Taiyuan, Shanxi Province, China: Insights into critical stance and evaluation in academic discourse  WORKSHOP

134.    Salomi Papadima Sophocleous, Stavroulla Hadjiconstantinou, Cyprus University of Technology, Limassol, Cyprus: Students’ reflections on the effectiveness of their ESAP courses: A multidisciplinary evaluation at tertiary level

135.    Gabriela Chmelíková, Emília Mironovová, Faculty of Materials Science and Technology, Trnava, Slovak Republic: E-Portfolio - an output of English for Science and Technology course

 

ENGLISH FOR MANAGEMENT

 

136.    Jelena Anđelković, Department of Human Resources Management, Faculty of Organizational Sciences, University of Belgrade, Serbia: Main Issues of Terminology Management in Organizational Sciences

137.    Somali Gupta, Govt. V.Y.T.P.G.Autonomous College Durg Chhattisgarh, India: Activity Based English Teaching for Communication

138.    Somali Gupta, Govt. V.Y.T.P.G.Autonomous College Durg Chhattisgarh, India: Language and Leadership  WORKSHOP

 


ENGLISH FOR ART

 

139.    Milica Stojanović, Faculty of Philosophy, Belgrade, Serbia: On History and Etymology of Some Colour Terms (On Why Marie Antoinette developed a liking for fleas, what Tintoretto had in common with the English Redcoats, and suchlike curiosities)
140.    Reima Al-Jarf, King Saud University, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia: Teaching and Assessing Graduate Students’ Research Skills in English

141.    Darko Kovačević, Faculty of Electrical Engineering/Academy of Music, University of East Sarajevo, Bosnia and Hercegovina: Texts on (Classical) Music and Some Aspects of their Use in Teaching ESP at the Academy of Music

 

ESP ACROSS COUNTRIES


142.    Tahar Labassi, University of Tunis, Tunisia: Challenges of ESP in non-anglophone environments  

143.    Adel Ali, Vocational Training Centre Bach Hamba, Sfax, Tunisia: ESP in Vocational Training Centers in Tunisia  

144.    Shpresa Delija, Foreign Language Faculty, Tirana University, Albania: ESP Courses at the Tirana University in Albania in the 21st Century

145.    Nawal Mebitil, Mascara University, Tlemcen, Algeria: Teaching ESP in Algeria: Training or Retraining Language Teachers?

146.    Iram Rubab, Naveed Ahmad Chaudhry, The Bahauddin Zakariya University, Pakistan: Investigating Reading Comprehension Competencies of Pakistani Students in ESP Situations

147.    Aija Pētersone, Inese Ozola, Latvia University of Agriculture, Jelgava, Latvia: Underdraduate Engineering Students’ Perception of Framework of ESP Courses at University Curriculum

148.    Saule K. Abdygapparova, Tatyana Yu. Shershneva, Kazakh-British Technical University, Almaty, Kayakhstan: ESP in the Frame of the English Language Program

 


ESP FOR PEDAGOGY

 


149.    Sanja Kovačević, College of Professional Studies for Preschool Teachers, Pirot, Seriba: English for Special Purposes:A course fit for the educational needs of the 21st century preschoolers

150.    Vesna Kovačević, Faculty of Technical Sciences, Čačak, Serbia: Age and Language Learning  
 


ENGLISH FOR ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING


151.    Anamaria Supuran, Faculty of Environmental Protection, Oradea, Romania: Introducing Environmental Concepts through Metaphors to Adult Learners

152.    Ewa Hajdasz, Wrocław University of Environmental and Life Sciences, Poland: New technologies and traditional methods – the attraction of opposites or cold war?