Relationship between listening and speaking SlideShare

Cognitive Academic Language Learning Approach

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14: LISTENING WHY LISTENING? WHY DO WE TEACH LISTENING?

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Teaching Listening

Teaching Listening Aims of this Lecture 1. Why is listening so difficult for students? 2. What do we listen to in everyday life? 3. What are the characteristics of the listening process? 4. What are the principles of teaching listening? 5. What are the common activities in teaching listening?

Why is listening so difficult? It is becoming more and more necessary to understand spoken English in many situations, e.g. face-to-face conversations, telephone calls, business meetings, lectures, speeches, television, etc. Among the four skills, foreign language learners often complain that listening is the most difficult to acquire.

Reasons why listening is often neglected in language teaching Lack of teaching materials; Lack of equipment; Lack of training in how to use the equipment; Listening is not included on many important tests; Lack of real-life situations where language learners need to understand spoken English; Lessons tend to test rather than to train student listening skills.

Both listening and reading are receptive skills, but listening can be more difficult than reading because: Different speakers produce the same sounds in different ways, e.g. dialects and accents, stress, rhythms, intonations, mispronunciations, etc.; The listener has little/no control over the speed of the input of the spoken material; The spoken material is often heard only once (unlike the reading material);

The listener cannot pause to work out the meaning; Speech is more likely to be distorted by background noise (e.g. around the classroom) or the media that transmit sounds; The listener sometimes has to deal simultaneously with another task while listening, e.g. note-taking, etc.

What do we listen to in everyday life? Since we are teaching our students English not only to help them pass exams, but also to prepare them to use English in real life, it is important to think about the situations they will listen to English in real life and then think about the listening exercises we do in class.

Even at the beginning stage, we need to give our students a variety of listening exercises to prepare them for real life use of language. In most cases, the listening materials in the classroom are daily conversations or stories, but in reality we listen to far more things. https://youtu.be/uDVoZ39mONk

Activity1 As for yourself, how can you improve your listening as a foreign language learner?

Lessons or lectures given in English; Instructions in English; Telephone conversations about business; Lessons or lectures given in English; Instructions in English; Watching movies in English; Dealing with tourists; Interviews with foreign-enterprises; Socializing with foreigners; Listening to English songs;

Radio news in English; Conversations with foreigners; Watching television programmes in English; Shop assistants who sell goods to foreigners; International trade fairs; Negotiations with foreign businessmen; Hotel and restaurant services.

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Characteristics of the listening process It is important to understand the characteristics or process behind these listening situations so that we as teachers can design appropriate activities to help our students to develop effective listening habits and strategies.

Rehearsed or non-rehearsed? Formal or informal? Rehearsed or non-rehearsed? Can the listener interact with the speaker nor not? Listening to English songs Socializing with foreigners Radio news in English Watching television programmes in English Negotiations with foreign businessmen Hotel and restaurant services

Characteristics of the listening: Spontaneity. We listen to people speaking spontaneously and informally without rehearsing what we are going to say ahead of time. Context. While listening, we know the relationship between the listener and the speaker. The situation helps to predict what we are going to hear. Visual clues. Facial expression, gestures, and other body language, and the surrounding environment, these visual clues help us predict and understand what we hear.

Listeners response. In a conversation, we can interrupt the speaker and ask for repetition or clarification. Speakers adjustment. The speaker can adjust the way of speaking according to the listeners reaction, e.g. he/she may rephrase or elaborate (to put it in more details).

Principles of teaching listening Focus on process. Combine listening and speaking. Focus on comprehending meaning. Grade difficulty level appropriately.

Focus on process Listening is not a passive activity. We must do many things to process information that we are receiving. Paying attention. Constructing meaningful messages in the mind by relating what we hear to what we already know (previous knowledge). So it is very important to design tasks the performance of which show how well the students have comprehended the listening material.

Combine listening and speaking There are two problems with the traditional listening classroom: No opportunities to practise listening and speaking skills together; The questions only test the students, rather than train the students how to listen or how to develop listening strategies.

Focus on comprehending meaning In the traditional textbooks, the listening exercises are to test the students memory, not their listening comprehension. Psycholinguistic studies have shown that people do not remember the exact form of the message they hear, i.e., they dont remember what they hear word for word, rather, they remember the meaning.

Grade difficulty level appropriately Three factors that may affect the difficulty level of listening tasks: Type of language used; Task or purpose of listening; Context in which the listening occurs.

Bottom-up model The bottom-up model of language processing involves the listener playing close attention to every detail of the language input. Bottom-up refers to that part of the aural comprehension process in which the understanding of the heard language is worked out proceeding from sounds to words to grammatical relationships to lexical meanings. E.g. Listening to a joke.

Top-down model Top-down model involves the listener ability to bring prior information to bear on the task understanding the heard language. e.g. Listening to a conversation at a party.

Activity 2 Give examples of: Bottom-up model of listening Top-down model of listening

Pre-listening activities While-listening activities Three teaching stages Pre-listening activities While-listening activities Post-listening activities

Pre-listening activities Predicting Setting the scene Listening for the gist Listening for specific information Dictogloss

Predicting Good listeners are good predictors. There are many different activities that can be used to encourage students to predict the content of what they are about to hear. Visual aids are immensely helpful in aiding students comprehension. They attract students attention and help and encourage them to focus on the subject in hand

Using pictures for prediction In the beginning students may have difficulty in predicting. In this case the teacher can help them by asking leading questions. e.g.

e.g. 1 T: Where are they? What are they doing? What is the relationship between them?

e.g. 2 T: What do you see in the picture? What is behind the trees? What is on the tree? What is in the river?

Another type of predicting task is to let students read the listening comprehension questions before they listen.

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Setting the scene The teacher can help provide the background information to activate learners schema, so they will be better prepared to understand what they hear. e.g. A passage about Mecca

Listening for the gist Listening for the gist is similar to skimming a passage in reading. The key is to ask students one or two questions that focus on the main idea or the tone or mood of the whole passage. Notice that students can answer the gist questions even though they do not understand every word or phrase in the passage.

Listening for specific information There are situations in real life where we listen only for some specific details and ignore the rest of the entire message. e.g. weather forecast, announcements in train stations/airports It is important to expose our students to a variety of types of listening texts for a variety of purposes so that they will develop a variety of listening strategies to use for different situations.

Summary on pre-listening activities We may use more than one kind of pre-listening activity; Pre-listening tasks should not take much time; The purpose of pre-listening activities is to activate the students schema, i.e. to provide context.

While-listening activities The while-listening stage is the most difficult for the teacher to control, because this is where the students need to pay attention and process the information actively. Some tasks for while-listening activities:

No specific responses For stories, or anything that is interesting, humorous, or dramatic, we just have the students listen and enjoy it.

Listen and tick

Listen and sequence

Listen and act for beginners Stand up, Point to the ; Total Physical Response: for beginners Stand up, Point to the ; for intermediate learners Pretend youre (doing something)

Listen and fill It is important NOT to overdo this type of tasks, since it gives students the impression that they need to understand every word. We may ask the students to fill in the blanks with function words, say, prepositions.

Listen and guess e.g. For height, appearance, and personalities. Four clues about an animal

Advantages of the above listening activities They personalize the lesson and make the listening interesting. They integrate listening with the other skills, especially speaking.

Summary on while-listening activities Most of the time, it is helpful to provide a task for the students to do something while they are listening. By providing a variety of types of tasks, students learn to listen for a variety of purposes, which better prepares them for listening in the real world outside the classroom.

Post-listening activities The post-listening stage is where the teacher can determine how well the students have understood of what they listened to. One important point to keep in mind is whether we are testing the students listening comprehension or their memory. It is more common for people to understand more than they can remember.

Some types of post-listening activities Multiple choice questions Answering questions Note-taking and gap-filling

Multiple choice questions e.g. Compare Exercise A and Exercise B:

Open-ended questions and inferential questions can be asked. Answering questions Open-ended questions and inferential questions can be asked. Note-taking and gap-filling for a summary of the text. https://youtu.be/C8zNx_IarUw

Dictogloss Preparation: briefly talking about the topic and key words. Dictation: for two times, first time focusing on the meaning, and second time taking extensive notes. Reconstruction: working in pairs/groups, reconstructing the text. Analysing and correction: comparing their own version with the original. https://youtu.be/lRQIDMCjS9c

Summary on post-listening activities Dont demand students to remember more details than a native-speaker would in a real-life situation; Dont spend too much time giving students practise with traditional test-taking questions; Integrate listening tasks with speaking and writing.

Conclusion We must know the nature of listening, both in real language use and in language classrooms. Focus on the process of listening rather than on the result of listening. Dont merely test the memory.

Assignment: During your observation in schools, was there a successful lesson about teaching listening skill? 1- Describe it 2- What made that lesson effective?

Thanks for listening

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