Unser Lehrplan für Fremdsprachendidaktik vermittelt Fremdsprachenlehrer und -lehrerinnen die Kenntnisse und Fähigkeiten, durch die sie in den USA und im Ausland den Fremdsprachenerwerb verbessern können. Unser Lehrkörper vermittelt Ihnen die Kenntnisse und Fähigkeiten, mit denen Sie eine erfolgreiche Laufbahn in den Bereichen Sprachvermittlung und Fremdsprachenerwerb anstreben können.
Wofür steht TESOL?
TESOL bedeutet Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages – Englisch als Fremdsprache. Unser Studiengang bereitet Studierende darauf vor, Nichtmuttersprachlern Kenntnisse im Englischen zu vermitteln. Englisch als Fremdsprache ist ein Bereich, der durch die weltweit wachsende Nachfrage für die englische Sprache zunehmend an Bedeutung gewinnt.
Summer has arrived at the Monterey Institute and with it an influx of new students immersing themselves in a second or third language. One hundred and thirty students from the U.S., Canada, Namibia and Ireland are enrolled in the eight-week long Summer Intensive Language Program (SILP). The average class size in the popular program is ten students and the courses involve cultural lessons and field trips as well as intensive language instruction.
Congratulations are in order for the 40-year old Intensive English as a Second Language Program at the Monterey Institute after it recently received formal accreditation through the Commission on English Language Program Accreditation (CEA). “It gives us an objective basis not just to believe, but to know that we have a top-notch program,” says assistant director Katie Dutcher. “Personally, it feels amazing to have played a part in taking this next step in the 40-year history of the program.”
“Forever” is the answer we receive when we ask how long professor Kathi Bailey has graced the Monterey Institute with her intelligence, warmth, and undying passion for the Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (TESOL) program.
Our faculty include world-renowned literary translators, T&I scholars, pedagogical leaders and conference interpreters who have many years of professional and academic experience and continue to be active in their respective fields.
Jenifer Carter’s parents, both returned Peace Corps Volunteers and educators, instilled a sense of curiosity about the world and other cultures in Jenifer (MATESOL ’97) and her four brothers. “They encouraged us to travel and see as much of the world as we could,” Jenifer says, adding that she was first really bitten by the travel bug when she participated in a high school exchange program in France.
The Monterey Institute community celebrates 2012 as a year of great achievements and is looking forward to a new year filled with possibilities and promise.
Picking the top five news stories of the year was especially difficult this time around, but we have chosen five important stories, listed by date:
Six projects are currently featured on MontereySTART, a micro-philanthropy network created to help Monterey Institute students fund projects, new enterprises and immersive learning opportunities.
The projects are as diverse as the Monterey Institute student body. They range from individual student projects to larger group projects. Following is a short description of the projects highlighted this December:
For many Monterey Institute students, the short winter term in January is a great opportunity to gain real-world experience and a deeper understanding of a particular subject, and/or to enhance their language skills. The courses and immersive learning opportunities offered for the 2013 winter (or “J-term”) are a wonderful reflection of the vibrant academic environment created by the unique Monterey Institute community.