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November 2014 issue of the International Schools Journal available now October 27, 2014

Posted by Samantha Wilkins in International education, New releases.
Tags: , , ,

ISJ 2014 November

The November 2014 issue of the International Schools Journal is now available.

This journal, edited by Dr Caroline Ellwood, is published twice a year in partnership with ECIS and features articles from leading figures in international education.

Copies will be sent to subscribers and ECIS member schools who have asked to receive the publication in printed form this week.

If you are an ECIS member school who would like to receive the ISJ in printed form and have not requested for new issues to be sent to you, please email jonathanbarnes@johncatt.com and we will make the necessary arrangements. For subscription enquiries, click here.

The new issue includes the following articles:

Peace education beyond the mission statement, Lodewijk van Oord

War Poetry in the 21st century: legacy, context, relevance – and the poetry…, Ken Corn

Lessons from Hiroshima: building cultures of peace in international education, Mark Exton and Walter Enloe

WW1 battlefields as a way to promote internationalism: some practical suggestions, Russell Tarr

Languages in competition and conflict: mechanisms of liguistic evolution, Malcolm Pritchard

Are strategic plans truly strategic?, Kevin J Ruth

Big History, part two, Lowell S Gustafson

E-Portfolio: time to reflect, Roberto d’Erizans and Tamatha Bibbo

Clarifying the relationship between teacher movement and culture: four teacher profiles, Merve R Niğdelioğlu, Mehmet C Ayar and M Sencer çorlu

The impact of technology tools on literacy motivation on elementary school English language learners: podcasting in a 4th grade EAL class, Alexandra Ritt Gustad

Historical vignette – Tracing the path of ESL provision in international schools over the last four decades. Part one, Maurice Carder

Book review

Learning in a digitalized age: Plugged in, turned on, totally engaged?, Edited by Lawrence Burke, Reviewed by James Cambridge



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