Graduated Students

Graduated Students_16 Aug 2021

1.Woravut JaroongkhongdachA Content Analysis of Thai an International Research Articles In ELTJaroongkhongdach, W., Watson Todd, R., Keyaravong, S. and Hall, D. (2012) Differences in quality between Thai and international research articles in ELTJournal of English for Academic Purposes, Vol. 11 no. 3 pp. 194-209. Scopus, Science Direct, EBSCO Host
2.Jonathan Rante  CarreonCritical Discourse Analysis of a Private Hospital : A Case Study of Bumrungrungrad International Hospital Website Bumrungrungrad International Hospital Website

1.    Carreon, J. and Watson Todd, R. (2013) Conflicts between Prioritizing Medical Care and Profit-making for a Thai Hospital. International Journal of Language Studies Vol. 7 No. 1 pp. 117 – 138. EBSCO Host

2.    Carreon, J.R., Watson Todd, R. and Knox, J.S. (2013) Medical Tourism Communication of a Thai Private Hospital Website. Journal of Applied Linguistics and Professional Practice, Vol. 8  No. 2 pp. 165 – 185. EBSCO Host, Scopus

3.Stephen  LouwFeedback on Teaching Practice in TESOL: The Congruence of Teacher Trainers’ Beliefs and PracticeLouw, S., Watson Todd, R., & Jimarkon, P. (2016). Teacher Trainers’ Beliefs about Feedback on Teaching Practice: Negotiating the Tensions between Authoritativeness and Dialogic Space.Applied Linguistics, 37(6), December, 745-764.  ProQuest, Scopus
4.Lanchukorn  SriwimonThe Discursive Construction of the Identities of the First Female Prime Minister of Thailand in the PressSriwimol, L. and Jimarkon, P. (2017) Applying CDA as a Conceptual Framework for Investigating Gender Stereotypes in Political Media DiscourseKasetsart Journal of Social Sciences (KJSS), Vol. 38, No. 2, May – August 2017, pp. 136 – 142.
5.Mr. Thomas Guy  HamiltonDeveloping a Model of Second Language SpellingHamilton, G. and Watson Todd, R. (2016). Investigating Models for Second Language Spelling.International Journal of Applied Linguistics, 167(1), 16-45.
6.Wenwen  TianDiscourse Analysis of Knowledge Construction and Power Manifestation  in Face-to- Face PhD Thesis Supervisory TalksTian, W. and Singhasiri, W. (2016). Learning Opportunities in PhD Supervisory Talks: A Social Constructionist Perspective. Issues in Educational Research, Vol. 26, No.4, pp. 653-672.
7.Chamaiporn  BuddharatAn Ethnographic Study of the Role of Languages in Ban Khiriwong, ThailandBuddharat, C., Hull, J., and Keyuravong, S. (2019) Language maintenance in a rural community in Southern Thailand: Ban KhiriwongKasetsart Journal of Social Sciences (KJSS), Vol. 40, No. 1, Jan – Apr 2019.
8.Jeffrey Dawala WilangLanguage Anxiety and the Intelligibility of Englishes in an Out-of-class Setting

1.    Wilang, J. D. and Singhasiri, W. (2017). Specific Anxiety Situations in the Intelligibility of Englishes as a Lingua Franca. Asian EFL Journal, April, 19, 4-37.

2.    Wilang, J. D. and Singhasiri, W. (2017). Out-of-class Anxiety in A Non-English Speaking Context and Its Effects on Intelligibility and Comprehensibility. Issues in Educational Research (IIER), 27(3), 620-638.   ISI, Scopus

9.Angvarrah LieungnaparAn Alternative Approach to Genre IdentificationLieungnapar, A., Watson Todd, R., and Trakulkasemsuk, W. (2017). Genre Induction from A Linguistic ApproachIndonesian Journal of Applied Linguistics, 6(2), January, 319-329.  Scopus
10.Jariya SudthoPre-service Teachers’ Professional Identity Formation

1.    Sudtho, J. and Singhasiri, W. (2017). Exploring Pre-service Teachers’ Professional Identity Formation through the Lens of Critical Incidents.Asian EFL Journal, April(19), 38-60.  Scopus

2.    Sudtho, J., Singhasiri, W., and Jimarkon Zilli, P. (2015). Using Symbolic Interactionism to Investigate Teacher’s Professional Identity. Pertanika, 23(4), December, 1153-1166.  Scopus

11.Daron LooThe Teaching of Culture in the English Language Classroom: Discursive Positioning of  Self and Others by Non-local English TeachersBenjamin Loo, D., Trakulkasemsuk, W., and Jimarkon Zilli, P. (2017). Examining Narratives of Conflict and Agency: Insights into Non-Local English Teacher Identity. The Journal of Asia TEFL, 14(2), Summer, 292-306.  Scopus
12.Montarat  RungruangthumCyber Deception : Linguistic and Discourse Features Used by Truth – Tellers  and Deceivers in Thai Online Chat

Rungruangthum, M., & Watson Todd, R., (2017). Differences in language used by deceivers and truth-tellers in Thai online chatJournal of the Southeast Asian Linguistics Society, 10(2), 90-114. Scopus/Q3

13.Punjaporn  PojanapunyaA Theory of KeywordsPojanapunya, P., & Watson Todd, R. (2018). Log-likelihood and odds ratio: Keyness statistics for different purposes of keyword analysisCorpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory, 14(1), 133–167.  ISI, Scopus/Q2 
14.Piyarat  Pipattarasakul

The Use of Self-Regulated Learning Strategies Employed by Low-Proficient Science and

Technology Students in English Language Learning Contexts

Pipattarasakul, P., & Singhasiri, W. (2018). Metastrategies Employed by science and engineering EFL learners in a speaking taskThe Journal of Asia TEFL, 15(1), Spring, 66-81. DOI:   Scopus/Q2
15.Phuttharaksa  YantraprakornThe Study of Self-Efficacious Foreign Language Learners in an Online Writing CourseYantraprakorn, P., Darasawang, P., & Wiriyakarun, P. (2018). Self-efficacy and online language learning: Causes of failureJournal of Language Teaching and Research, 9(6), Novermber, 1319-1329. DOI: Scopus/Q3
16.Parinda  JantoriNative and Non-Native English Speaking Teachers’ Beliefs about Writing Feedback

Jantori, P., Tepsuriwong, S., & Darasawang, P. (2018). Is scoring helpful feedback for writing tasks? An examination of teachers’ beliefsJournal of Language Teaching and Research, 9(6), November, 1250-1259. DOI:


17.Rattima  ThanyathamrongkulCode-Switching Between Standard Thai and Kammuang in A Northern Thai Rural Primary Classroom

Thanyathamrongkul, R., Singhasiri, W., & Keyuravong, S. (2018). Language literacy, language education policy and classroom practices in a Thai primary school contextIssues in Educational Research, 28(4), 1060-1078.

Scopus/Q2, EBSCO, ERIC

18.Urarat  ParnrodLearning Strategies Used by Thai Engineering Students With Particular Dominant Learning  Styles in Different Language Tasks

1.Parnrod, U., & Darasawang, P. (2018). Group-work and learning strategies by EFL students with different cognitive styles: Closing gaps for implementing cooperative learning in language classroom. Journal of Institutional Research South East Asia (JIRSEA), 16(1), May – June, 71-94.            Scopus/Q4

2. Parnrod, U., Darasawang, P. and Singhasiri, W. (2014) Styles, Strategies & Tasks: Are They Related?. PASAA, Vol. 47 pp. 1 – 32.

17Stuart  TownsCharacteristics of High-Quality WritingTowns, S. & Watson Todd, R. (2019). Beyond proficiency: Linguistic features of exceptional writing.  English Text Construction. Vol. 12, Issue 2. Scopus/Q3
18Archana  Joshi

Exploring EFL Learning of Young Learners in a Constructionist Learning Environment in Thailand

Joshi, A., Darasawang, P., and Tepsuriwong, S. (2019). Exploring the Role of Computers in Knowledge Construction of Young Learners in a Constructionist Classroom. Journal of Language Teaching and Research. Vol.10, No. 6.


19Chatrawee IntraboonsomTeachers’ Perspectives and Practices in Fostering Learner Autonomy in EFL ClassroomsIntraboonsom, C., Darasawang, P., & Reinders, H. (2020). Teacher’s practices in fostering learner autonomy in a Thai university context. Journal of Language Teaching and Research. Volume 11, Number 2. Scopus/Q3
20Lin Hai

Identity Exploration :

A Narrative Inquiry into Expatriate Queer EFL Teachers’ Lives

Lin, H., Trakulkasemsuk, W., & Zilli, P.J. (2020). When queer meets teacher: A narrative inquiry of the lived experience of a teacher of English as a Foreign LanguageSexuality & Culture, 24, 1064-1081. doi: 10.1007/s12119-020-09748-y Scopus/Q1

21Tabtip  KanchanapoomiLaughter in International Business Contexts : Communication Patterns between Thai and Myanmar Construction Business PeopleKanchanapoomi, T., & Trakulkasemsuk, W. (2021). Laughter as strategies in business communication between Thai and Burmese professionalsMANUSYA: Journal of Humanities, July 2021, Vol. 24, No. 2
22Eric  AmbeleVariations in Language Patterns in Cameroon Pidgin English

A. Ambele, E., & Watson Todd, R. (2021). Translanguaging patterns in everyday urban conversations in CameroonInternational Journal of the Sociology of Language. (published online: 6 Aug. 2021) doi: 10.1515/ijsl-2020-0118

23Sachiko Nakamura

The Antidotes to Boredom :

A Classroom-Based Study on Strategy Instruction to Enhance Boredom Regulation for L2 Learning

1.Nakamura, S., Darasawang, P., & Reinders, H. (2021). A practitioner study on the implementation of strategy instruction for boredom regulationLanguage Teaching Research, 1–23.

doi: 10.1177/13621688211010272

(Published online: 23 Apr 2021)  ISI, Scopus/Q1, EBSCO


2. Nakamura, S., Darasawang, P., & Reinders, H. (2021). The antecedents of boredom in L2 classroom learningSystem, 98, June, 102469. doi: 10.1016/j.system.2021.102469

ISI, Scopus/Q1, ScienceDirect

24Thiwaporn  ThawaromLexical Richness of EFL Science and Technology Students in Performing a Speaking Task

1.Thawarom, T., & Singhasiri, W., 2020. Lexical richness of one-minute speaking task by science and technology university students.  Journal of Asia TEFL, Vol. 17, No. 1, pp. 70-86.

2.Thawarom, T., Wilang, D., J. and Singhasiri, W., 2022. Metacognitive Knowledge in Performing a Speaking Task: A Report from High and Low Proficient Thai University Student. Journal of Language Teaching and Research, Forthcoming (accepted).

25Manthana  PandeeFactors Affecting Self-Efficacy of Thai EFL Pre-Service Teachers During Teaching PracticumPandee, M., Tepsuriwong, S., Darasawang, P., 2020. The dynamic state of pre-service teachers’ self-efficacy: A critical incident study in Thailand. Issues in Educational Research, Vol.30, No.4, pp. 1442-1462.
26Napat JitpaisarnwattanaUnderstanding Personalisation and Social Interaction in a Langauge MOOC

1.Jitpaisarnwattana, N., Reinders, H., and Darasawang, P., 2021. Learners’ Perspectives on Interaction in a Language MOOC. JALTCALL JournalVol. 17, No. 2, pp. 158-182.

2.Jitpaisarnwattana, N., Reinders, H., and Darasawang, P., 2021. Understanding the Roles of Personalization and Social Interaction in a Language MOOC through Learning Analytics. Online Learning Journal, Vol. 25, No. 4, pp. 324-343.

3.Jitpaisarnwattana, N., Darasawang, P. and Reinders, H., 2021. Delving into Personalisation Behaviours in a Language MOOC. International Journal of Learning, Teaching and Education Research, Vol. 21, No. 1, pp. 92-108.

4.Jitpaisarnwattana, N., Darasawang, P. and Reinders, H., 2022. Defining Success in a Language MOOC from Learners’ Perspectives. International Journal of Computer-Assisted Language Learning and Teaching, Forthcoming (accepted).

5.Jitpaisarnwattana, N., Darasawang, P. and Reinders, H., 202….. Understanding Affordances and Limitations in a Language MOOC from an Activity Theory Perspective. Research and Practice in Technology Enhanced Learning, Under Review (Minor Revisions).

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