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Reflexiones sobre nuestra lengua

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Yanina Hernández, University of Texas Rio Grande Valley

José Esteban Hernández, University of Texas Rio Grande Valley

Copyright Year: 2020

Publisher: The University of Texas Rio Grande Valley

Language: English

Formats Available

Conditions of Use

Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike
CC BY-NC-SA

Table of Contents

  • I. Unidad 1: Para Comenzar
  • II. Unidad 2: Para conocernos
  • III. Unidad 3: Seguimos andando
  • IV. Unidad 4: Poco a poco vamos llegando
  • V. Unidad 5: Un nuevo comienzo
  • VI. Unidad 6: Mapa de ruta
  • VII. Unidad 7: Trazando nuevas rutas
  • VIII. Unidad 8: Final de ruta

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  • About the Book

    Reflexiones sobre nuestra lengua se compone de ocho unidades temáticas pertinentes a la realidad social de los hablantes de español como lengua de herencia en los Estados Unidos. Además de enfocarse en la escritura como un proceso, se enfatiza el desarrollo de una conciencia sociolingüística y crítica del lenguaje en esta población estudiantil. 

    About the Contributors

    Authors

    Yanina Hernandez is a lecturer in the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley. She holds an M.A. from the University of New Mexico, and has taught beginning-level Spanish courses for more than 14 years, including face-to-face and online courses. Her experience includes teaching at the University of New Mexico, Texas Southern University, Houston Community College, Texas State Technical College, and University of Texas Pan American (now UTRGV). Currently, she is co-coordinator of the User-Generated Material for Heritage Spanish in the Center for Open Educational Resources and Language Learning of the University of Texas at Austin.

    Dr. José Esteban Hernández (University of New Mexico, Ph.D. Hispanic Linguistics) is Professor of Hispanic Linguistics at the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley. His research interests include sociolinguistic variation, dialect and language contact, and Spanish as a heritage language learning. Most recently, he has focused on the construction of identity in contact situations. He has authored and co-authored in venues such as Journal of Sociolinguistics, Studies in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics, Bulletin of Hispanic Studies, Revista Internacional de Lingüística Iberoamericana, Revista de Filología y Lingüística, and Southwest Journal of Linguistics. He has taught courses on the dynamics of language variation and change, and the sociolinguistics of U.S Latino communities. Currently, he is co-coordinator of the “User-Generated Material for Heritage Spanish Project” in the Center for Open Educational Resources and Language Learning (COERLL) of the University of Texas at Austin.

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