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Session Overview

Date: Tuesday, 01/Sep/2015

6:00pm
-
8:00pm
Rec: Welcome Reception
Location: Atrium
Chair: Jennifer Michèle Valcke
Chair: Marjorie Castermans
Welcome by Prof. François HEINDERYCKX, Dean of the Faculty of Letters, Translation and Communication Music by the MAD trio (Marie-Sophie Talbot, Antoine Lemaire, David Grynberg)

 

Date: Wednesday, 02/Sep/2015

8:30am
-
9:00am
Reg: Registration
Location: Atrium
9:00am
-
9:10am
Opening by Jennifer Valcke, Chair
Location: Auditorium
9:10am
-
9:20am
Welcome address Philippe Emplit, Vice-Rector for Teaching and Learning, ULB
Location: Auditorium
9:20am
-
9:30am
Introduction of ICLHE association by Kevin Haines, Board Member ICLHE Association
Location: Auditorium
9:30am
-
10:30am
Keynote1: Keynote address: Professor Roy Lyster, McGill University, Montréal, Quebec, Canada
Location: Auditorium
10:30am
-
11:00am
Posters I: Coffee break - Poster Presentations Session I ICLHE/CLIL and content disciplines
Location: Atrium
 

Linkedin as a social network to help to improve English level among students in Industrial Engineering techniques

Luis López-Molina

Universidad de Cádiz, Spain


Designing and implementing the CLIL course: Teaching teachers to teach English based on the example of the Estonian Academy of Security Sciences

Evelyn Soidla

Academy of Security Sciences, Estonia


Adapting CLIL to New Academic Landscapes. From Education to Engineering

Francisco Rubio Cuenca

Universidad de Cádiz, Spain


A first CLIL experience in Computer Sciences subjects

Nuria Hurtado Rodríguez

University of Cadiz CIF:Q1132001G, Spain

11:00am
-
12:30pm
I1): ICLHE design I
Location: R42.4.110
Chair: Julie Walaszczyk
 

What Do Language Proficiency Scores Tell Us about EMI Students

Slobodanka Dimova

University of Copenhagen, Denmark


Does Raising Entry Lever Requirements on TOEFL/IELTS increase the Quality of Learning?

Renate & G. Klaassen

TU Delft, Netherlands, The


A Reflection on the 50 Years of the TOEFL® Test: Evolution of the Program and Enhancements

Joanna Wrzesinska

ETS Global, Netherlands, The

I2): Academic Staff in ICLHE
Location: R42.5.103
Chair: Jenny Ligie Kappel
 

Training CLIL Content Lecturers through Contextualized Co-construction

Fiona Crean

San Jorge University, Spain


CLIL in Italy

Ian Michael Robinson

University of Calabria, Italy


CLIL in Portuguese Higher education – a comparative study

Margarida Morgado1, Isabel Augusta Chumbo2

1: Polytechnic Institute Castelo Branco, Portugal; 2: Polytechnic Institute Bragança, Portugal

I3): EMI Literacy Quality
Location: R42.5.107
Chair: Stefanie Blom
 

Leveraging inter-institutional collaboration in training to teach in EMI (English as a Medium of Instruction) contexts: Insights from the work of the FIESOLE Group

Laurie Jane Anderson1, Joyce Kling2, Nicola Owtram3

1: University of Siena; 2: University of Copenhagen; 3: European University Institute


Cooperation and tension between language and discipline professors in a Canadian tertiary French immersion

Alysse Weinberg, Jérémie Séror, Marc Gobeil

University of Ottawa, Canada


PROFiLE (Professional Literacy in English): a longitudinal study of the relationship between English as the medium of instruction and the development of professional English literacy

Andreas Eriksson1, Magnus Gustafsson1, Charlotte Hommerberg2, Hans Malmström1, Ibolya Maricic2, Diane Pecorari2, Philip Shaw3

1: Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden; 2: Linnaeus University, Sweden; 3: Stockholm University, Sweden

I4): Multilingual Challenges
Location: R42.5.110
Chair: Robert Wilkinson
Chaired by Laura Calabrese
 

Simply Trilingual - Or Not so Simply? On the challenges of producing (and implementing) a trilingual language policy

Jan-Ola Ingemar Östman, Esko Koponen

University of Helsinki, Finland


Professional Development of International Classroom Lecturers

Karen M. Lauridsen

Aarhus University, Denmark


Conflicting attitudes towards Internationalization: does it promote multilingualism?

Robert Wilkinson

Maastricht University, Netherlands, The

12:30pm
-
2:00pm
Lunch at the university restaurant
Location: University Restaurant
2:00pm
-
3:30pm
II1): Teacher Identity
Location: R42.4.110
Chair: Jenny Ligie Kappel
 

The LEAP Project: where innovation and practice meet lecturers’ needs and concerns about ICL

Marta Guarda

University of Padova, Italy


Défi International – Can teacher training for EMI be a means to develop internationalisation ?

Joanne Mary Pagèze

Université de Bordeaux, France


Staff development for ICLHE: Cross-disciplinary voices and experiences

Kirsi Westerholm

University of Jyväskylä, Finland

II2): Crossing Boundaries
Location: R42.5.103
Chair: Stefanie Blom
 

Crossing borders: the challenges and benefits of a collaborative approach to course development involving content and language specialists in different countries.

Linda Weinberg1, Miriam Symon2, Victoria Robinson3

1: ORT Braude College of Engineering, Israel; 2: Interdisciplinary Center Herzliya, Israel; 3: University of Leicester, UK


Integration and Collaboration in EMI: Adapting to the Emergence of A Blended Academic Culture in a Japanese University

Howard Gordon Brown, John Adamson

University of Niigata Prefecture, Japan


Mending a breach in the educational system: how can Primary CLIL teachers enrich ICLHE programs?

Gemma Delicado1, Víctor Pavón2

1: University of Extremadura, Spain; 2: University of Córdoba, Spain

II3): ICLHE Design II
Location: R42.5.107
Chair: Robert Wilkinson
Chaired by Laura Calabrese
 

On conceptualising the many Roles of English in the international university

Emma Dafouz1, Ute Smit2

1: Complutense University, Spain; 2: University of Vienna, Austria


Language teachers’ insights into teacher collaboration for integrating English at a Spanish university

Monika Woźniak, Nashwa Nashaat Sobhy

Universidad San Jorge, Spain


Content and Language Teacher Collaborations for Joint Module Design: a way forward for CLIL in Higher Education?

Petra Kletzenbauer1, Johannes Feiner2, Ulla Fürstenberg3

1: University of Applied Sciences FH JOANNEUM, Department of Applied Computer Sciences; 2: University of Applied Sciences FH JOANNEUM, Department of Applied Computer Sciences; 3: University of Graz, Department of English


International teamwork on EMPs at WU Vienna University of Economics and Business

Miya Flora Komori-Glatz

WU Vienna University of Economics and Business, Austria

 
3:30pm
-
4:00pm
Posters II: Coffee/tea break - Poster Presentations Session II - ICLHE/CLIL Policy and Strategy
Location: Atrium
 

English Medium Instruction (EMI) Describing Pragmatic Input and competence in the University Context

Jennifer Rose Ament, Carmen Pérez-Vidal

Universitat Pompeu Fabra, Spain


Overcoming the Challenges of Teaching Content in English at Japanese Universities: Strategies for Promoting Content Acquisition

Annette Bradford

Meiji University, Japan


Stakeholders’ attitudes towards English Medium of Instruction for academic subjects in the Japanese higher education context.

Samantha Seiter

The University of Oxford, United Kingdom


A Training Program for Plurilingualism at the Faculty of Education

Francisco Zayas Martínez

University of Cádiz, Spain

4:00pm
-
5:30pm
III1): Language: Student Challenges
Location: R42.4.110
Chair: Stefanie Blom
 

Assessing Professional Competence in Tertiary-Level Business English: a Vocational Approach to Achieving Transformative CLIL

Anton Heinz Ledergerber, Douglas MacKevett

Lucerne University of Applied Sciences and Arts, Switzerland


Student self-assessment vs. the content lecturer’s perspective on language: The case of the University of Vic

Àngels Pinyana

Universitat de Vic, Spain


CLIL Reading Strategy Courses at the University of Copenhagen

Sophie Swerts Knudsen

University of Copenhagen, Denmark

III2): EMI/CLIL in Business
Location: R42.5.103
Chair: Julie Walaszczyk
 

Teachers' perceptions of 'need' in EAP and ICLHE contexts

Maria Elizabeth Ellison, Fátima Vieira, Marta Correia, Sofia Aráujo

Faculty of Arts and Humanities, University of Porto, Portugal


English as a medium of instruction in Israeli higher education institutions: Global and glocal considerations

Smadar Donitsa-Schmidt1, Ofra Inbar-Lourie2

1: Kibbutzim College of Education, Israel; 2: Tel-Aviv University


Three teachers, three CLILs: different discourses in CLIL at universities in Japan

Keiko Tsuchiya

Tokai University, Japan

III3): ICLHE Quality Measures
Location: R42.5.107
Chair: Jenny Ligie Kappel
 

Fostering learner autonomy through bilingual and multilingual activities in the classroom

Edgar Marc Petter

Zurich University of Applied Sciences, Switzerland


Discursive features of student writing in Business Administration degrees: A contrastive analysis of Spanish and English student exams

Emma Dafouz, Begoña Núñez

University Complutense of Madrid, Spain

 
6:00pm
-
7:00pm
Board: Board Meeting ICLHE Association
Location: R42.4.110
 

 

Date: Thursday, 03/Sep/2015

8:30am
-
9:00am
Reg3: Registration
Location: Atrium
9:00am
-
9:15am
Opening3: Opening by Marjorie Castermans, Chair
Location: Auditorium
9:15am
-
9:45am
Ope3: Bob Wilkinson: ICLHE: Divining Future Trends from the Past
Location: Auditorium
9:45am
-
11:15am
Jennifer Valcke: Uncovering CLIL: Teachers and Students Discuss their Views
Location: Auditorium
11:15am
-
11:30am
Coffee Break
Location: Atrium
11:30am
-
1:00pm
IV1)WS&Co
Location: R42.5.107
Chair: Robert Wilkinson
 

Writing and Assessing Student Learning Outcomes

Robert Craig

PETROLEUM INSTITUTE, United Arab Emirates

IV2)WS&Co
Location: R42.4.110
Chair: Isabelle Meuret
 

Nearest zone of internationalisation – a practical approach to internationalisation at home

Frederikke Bender

Copenhagen School of Design and Technology, Denmark

IV3)WS&Co
Location: R42.5.103
 

Dragons Changing Color under a Low Sky: English Language Learning Narratives of Chinese Students at a Dutch University

Michelle Jeannette Mellion

Radboud University Nijmegen, Netherlands, The

IV4)WS&Co
Location: R42.5.110
Chair: Tinne Debout
 

Towards a robust empirically-based model of EMI lecturer competence

Curtis Gautschi

Zürich University of Applied Sciences, Switzerland


Quality assurance of English medium instruction in higher education: Critical perspectives and potential solutions

Patrick Studer1, Susanne Gundermann2, Paul Kelly1, Curtis Gautschi1

1: ZHAW Zurich University of Applied Sciences, Switzerland; 2: Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg


Assuring the quality of English-medium instruction – the Freiburg model EMI-QM

Susanne Gundermann

Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg, Germany


Comparison of CEFR with customized EMI-specific criteria

Paul Francis Kelly

ZHAW, Switzerland

1:00pm
-
2:00pm
Lunch
Location: University Restaurant
2:00pm
-
3:00pm
Keynote address: Yolanda Ruiz de Zarobe, University of the Basque Country, Vitoria, Alava, Spain
Location: Auditorium
3:00pm
-
4:30pm
V1): Quality
Location: R42.4.110
Chair: Hugh Murphy
 

EMI and Pronunciation: a Longitudinal Case Study.

Karin Richter

University of Vienna, Austria


Students’ perspectives on first-year English-medium instruction in a postgraduate engineering degree programme

Dietmar Tatzl

FH JOANNEUM University of Applied Sciences, Austria


The LEAP Project: Training students to be EMI students

Caroline Mary de Bohun Clark

University of Padova, Italy

V2): Training: Scaffolding
Location: R42.5.103
Chair: Stefanie Blom
 

Teachers’ code switching in CLIL: From nuisance to necessity

Erwin Maria Gierlinger

University College of Education of Upper-Austria, Austria


Investigating scaffolding in ICL higher education classes

Nashwa Nashaat Sobhy, Monika Woźniak

San Jorge University, Spain


Development of critical thinking skills through scaffolding in an economics CLIL course

Yoko Kusumoto

University of Nagasaki, Japan

V3): ICLHE Innovation / EMI Measurement
Location: R42.5.107
Chair: Julie Walaszczyk
 

Gamifying Content and Language Learning: an experience in Software Project Management

Mercedes Ruiz, Alejandro Calderon

University of Cadiz, Spain


Purposeful interaction in EMI programmes: observations of small-group learning in the International Classroom at the University of Groningen

Kevin Haines1, Franka Hende van den2

1: University of Groningen/University Medical Center Groningen, Netherlands, The; 2: University of Groningen


Fostering Content and Language Integrated Learning (CLIL) through ICT: an innovative experience in higher education

Maria Blanco, Irene Blanco, Joaquín Millán, Julio Estavillo

Universidad Politécnica de Madrid, Spain

 
4:30pm
-
5:00pm
PostersIII: Coffee break - Poster Presentations Session III - ICLHE/CLIL students' perspectives
Location: Atrium
 

CATFLAg - a new e-learning alternative to improve foreign language teaching

Diana Oliveros Domínguez1, Yoennis Diaz1, Jorge Guerrero Oms1, Lut Baten2

1: University of Orient, Cuba; 2: University of Leuven, Belgium


Monitoring the quality of integrated content and language through student evaluations

Lucia Junia Ngoepe

University of Limpopo, South Africa


Language Education Policy at University. Initial Teacher Training for CLIL Schools

Elena Romero Alfaro

Universidad de Cadiz, Spain


A research and teaching activity on Spanish language learner’s pragmatic competence

An Vande Casteele

Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium

5:00pm
-
6:30pm
VI1): ICLHE Content Challenges
Location: R42.4.110
Chair: Hugh Murphy
 

Quality Measures for University Lecturers' English Proficiency Certification

Slobodanka Dimova, Joyce Kling

University of Copenhagen, Denmark


Promoting student engagement through outcomes based education in an EAL environment

Robert Craig

PETROLEUM INSTITUTE, United Arab Emirates


Analysis of performance differences of students attending bilingual and non-bilingual groups throughout their four-year academic career.

Pedro Araújo Pinzón, Nieves Gómez Aguilar, Juan Manuel Piñero López, Alfonso Sanz Clavijo

University of Cádiz, Spain

VI2): Language & Ideology
Location: R42.5.103
Chair: Jenny Ligie Kappel
 

Moving towards CLIL through problem-based learning for bioscience undergraduates

Sarah Khan

Universitat de Vic, Spain


Self-Initiated Self-Repairs in English-Medium Lectures by Italian Native Speakers

Alessandra Molino

University of Turin, Italy


“I can’t tell jokes”: humour and teacher identity in the CLIL classroom

Annemieke Meijer, Christel Lutz

University College Utrecht, Netherlands, The

VI3): Assessment
Location: R42.5.107
Chair: Marjorie Castermans
 

Language-related episodes in first-year accounting classes

Helen Basturkmen

University of Auckland, New Zealand


Investigating the Ideologies of Content Professors in an Adjunct Immersion Model

Hélène Knoerr

University of Ottawa, Canada


How does English-medium instruction and language proficiency affect teacher’s motivation? A novel approach

David Lasagabaster, Aintzane Doiz

University of the Basque Country UPV/EHU, Spain

 
8:30pm
-
11:59pm
Conference Dinner
Location: Restaurant La Quincaillerie
Conference Dinner - Brasserie la Quincaillerie Entertainement: Eric Vloeimans and Tuur Florizoone Restaurant La Quincaillerie Edelknaapstraat - Rue du Page 45 1050 Brussels (Elsene/Ixelles) Participants are requested to go to the restaurants by themselves. Information at the reception desk. At request students will take groups of participants there.
 

 

Date: Friday, 04/Sep/2015

8:30am
-
9:00am
Registration
Location: Atrium
9:00am
-
10:30am
VII1): Theory & Perspectives
Location: R42.4.110
Chair: Isabelle Meuret
 

The culture in CLIL for tertiary education

Margarida Morgado

IPCB, Portugal


Increasing Student Retention at English Medium Universities Through Distributed Leadership

Donald Staub

IŞIK University, Turkey

VII2): ICLHE Design II
Location: R42.5.103
Chair: Tinne Debout
 

CLIL and Terminology: a dialogical relation

Manuel Moreira Silva

ISCAP - Porto Polytechnic Institute, Portugal


The privileged (local) native speaker in EMI

Susanne Gundermann

Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg, Germany


Strategy 2016: Internationalization and Language Skills

Joyce Kling

University of Copenhagen, Denmark

VII3): EMI and Training
Location: R42.5.107
Chair: Robert Wilkinson
 

DIFFERENCES IN CONTENT PRESENTATION AND ACQUISITION IN ENGLISH MEDIUM INSTRUCTION VS ITALIAN-MEDIUM INSTRUCTION CONTEXTS

Francesca Costa1, Cristina Mariotti2

1: Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore, Italy; 2: Università degli Studi di Pavia, Italy


Teacher perceptions of teaching CLIL courses

Nina Maria Niemelä, Heidi Maria Jauni

Tampere University of Technology, Finland


English as a medium of instruction. A “resentment study” of a micro EMI context

Sandra Campagna

University of Torino, Italy

10:30am
-
11:00am
PostersIV: Coffee break - Poster Presentations session 3 - CLIL Tandems: UCA/ULB online collaboration
Location: Atrium
11:00am
-
12:30pm
VIII1): Intercultural and International Issues
Location: R42.4.110
Chair: Tinne Debout
 

Implementing Content and Language Integrated Learning (CLIL) in higher education: Stakeholders’ perspectives at a Sino-British university

Ellen Elizabeth Touchstone, Rining Wei, Chris Longman

Xi'an Jiaotong-Liverpool University, China, People's Republic of


Internationalization at home in Catalan universities: An analysis of international courses in bachelor curricula

Guzman Mancho-Bares1, Elisabet Arno2, Marta Aguilar2

1: University of Lleida, Spain; 2: Polytechnic University of Catalonia, Spain

VIII2): ICLHE Design IV
Location: R42.5.103
Chair: Jenny Ligie Kappel
 

Partial use of English in English medium instruction (EMI) practice: Perspectives from lecturers in a university in Indonesia

Nurmala Elmin Simbolon

Curtin University, Australia


CLIL at tertiary level: a case study of the VUB/ULB (Brussels, Belgium)

Stefanie Blom

Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium

VIII3): Innovations
Location: R42.5.107
Chair: Jennifer Michèle Valcke
 

Integrating Content and Language in Languages Other Than English: Policies, Methods and Practices in Danish Higher Education

Petra Daryai-Hansen1, Susanne Hvidtfelt1, Anne Holmen2

1: Roskilde University, Denmark; 2: Copenhagen University, Denmark


Policies and programme design: English-medium programmes at Europe’s largest business school

Barbara Unterberger

WU Vienna University of Economics and Business, Austria

12:00pm
-
1:00pm
Lunch
1:00pm
-
3:30pm
Closing Plenary: Closing Plenary Round Up Table
Location: Auditorium
Chaired by Duleep Deosthale
5:30pm
-
8:00pm
Brussels Excursion
Excursion - Guided thematic biking and walking tour through parts of Brussels. Both the biking and the walking tours will start at the conference venue, and will end at the Place Flagey. Students will be accompanying the groups and give information and give directions back to the center or your hotel.
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