Graduated Students_16 Aug 2021
|No.||NAME – SURNAME||THESIS TITLE||MAJOR PUBLICATION|
|1.||Woravut Jaroongkhongdach||A Content Analysis of Thai an International Research Articles In ELT||Jaroongkhongdach, W., Watson Todd, R., Keyaravong, S. and Hall, D. (2012) Differences in quality between Thai and international research articles in ELT. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, Vol. 11 no. 3 pp. 194-209. Scopus, Science Direct, EBSCO Host|
|2.||Jonathan Rante Carreon||Critical 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 Louw||Feedback on Teaching Practice in TESOL: The Congruence of Teacher Trainers’ Beliefs and Practice||Louw, 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 Sriwimon||The Discursive Construction of the Identities of the First Female Prime Minister of Thailand in the Press||Sriwimol, L. and Jimarkon, P. (2017) Applying CDA as a Conceptual Framework for Investigating Gender Stereotypes in Political Media Discourse, Kasetsart Journal of Social Sciences (KJSS), Vol. 38, No. 2, May – August 2017, pp. 136 – 142.|
|5.||Mr. Thomas Guy Hamilton||Developing a Model of Second Language Spelling||Hamilton, G. and Watson Todd, R. (2016). Investigating Models for Second Language Spelling.International Journal of Applied Linguistics, 167(1), 16-45.|
|6.||Wenwen Tian||Discourse Analysis of Knowledge Construction and Power Manifestation in Face-to- Face PhD Thesis Supervisory Talks||Tian, 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 Buddharat||An Ethnographic Study of the Role of Languages in Ban Khiriwong, Thailand||Buddharat, C., Hull, J., and Keyuravong, S. (2019) Language maintenance in a rural community in Southern Thailand: Ban Khiriwong. Kasetsart Journal of Social Sciences (KJSS), Vol. 40, No. 1, Jan – Apr 2019.|
|8.||Jeffrey Dawala Wilang||Language 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 Lieungnapar||An Alternative Approach to Genre Identification||Lieungnapar, A., Watson Todd, R., and Trakulkasemsuk, W. (2017). Genre Induction from A Linguistic Approach. Indonesian Journal of Applied Linguistics, 6(2), January, 319-329. Scopus|
|10.||Jariya Sudtho||Pre-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 Loo||The Teaching of Culture in the English Language Classroom: Discursive Positioning of Self and Others by Non-local English Teachers||Benjamin 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 Rungruangthum||Cyber 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 chat. Journal of the Southeast Asian Linguistics Society, 10(2), 90-114. http://dx.doi.org/10.17509/ijal.v6i2.4917 Scopus/Q3
|13.||Punjaporn Pojanapunya||A Theory of Keywords||Pojanapunya, P., & Watson Todd, R. (2018). Log-likelihood and odds ratio: Keyness statistics for different purposes of keyword analysis. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory, 14(1), 133–167. https://doi.org/10.1515/cllt-2015-0030 ISI, Scopus/Q2|
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 task. The Journal of Asia TEFL, 15(1), Spring, 66-81. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.18823/asiatefl.2018.15.1.5.66 Scopus/Q2|
|15.||Phuttharaksa Yantraprakorn||The Study of Self-Efficacious Foreign Language Learners in an Online Writing Course||Yantraprakorn, P., Darasawang, P., & Wiriyakarun, P. (2018). Self-efficacy and online language learning: Causes of failure. Journal of Language Teaching and Research, 9(6), Novermber, 1319-1329. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.17507/jltr.0906.22 Scopus/Q3|
|16.||Parinda Jantori||Native 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’ beliefs. Journal of Language Teaching and Research, 9(6), November, 1250-1259. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.17507/jltr.0906.14
|17.||Rattima Thanyathamrongkul||Code-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 context. Issues in Educational Research, 28(4), 1060-1078.
Scopus/Q2, EBSCO, ERIC
|18.||Urarat Parnrod||Learning 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.
|17||Stuart Towns||Characteristics of High-Quality Writing||Towns, S. & Watson Todd, R. (2019). Beyond proficiency: Linguistic features of exceptional writing. English Text Construction. Vol. 12, Issue 2. Scopus/Q3|
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.
|19||Chatrawee Intraboonsom||Teachers’ Perspectives and Practices in Fostering Learner Autonomy in EFL Classrooms||Intraboonsom, 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|
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 Language. Sexuality & Culture, 24, 1064-1081. doi: 10.1007/s12119-020-09748-y Scopus/Q1
|21||Tabtip Kanchanapoomi||Laughter in International Business Contexts : Communication Patterns between Thai and Myanmar Construction Business People||Kanchanapoomi, T., & Trakulkasemsuk, W. (2021). Laughter as strategies in business communication between Thai and Burmese professionals. MANUSYA: Journal of Humanities, July 2021, Vol. 24, No. 2|
|22||Eric Ambele||Variations in Language Patterns in Cameroon Pidgin English|
A. Ambele, E., & Watson Todd, R. (2021). Translanguaging patterns in everyday urban conversations in Cameroon, International Journal of the Sociology of Language. (published online: 6 Aug. 2021) doi: 10.1515/ijsl-2020-0118
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 regulation. Language Teaching Research, 1–23.
(Published online: 23 Apr 2021) ISI, Scopus/Q1, EBSCO https://journals.sagepub.com/eprint/
2. Nakamura, S., Darasawang, P., & Reinders, H. (2021). The antecedents of boredom in L2 classroom learning. System, 98, June, 102469. doi: 10.1016/j.system.2021.102469
ISI, Scopus/Q1, ScienceDirect
|24||Thiwaporn Thawarom||Lexical 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).
|25||Manthana Pandee||Factors Affecting Self-Efficacy of Thai EFL Pre-Service Teachers During Teaching Practicum||Pandee, 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. http://www.iier.org.au/iier30/pandee.pdf|
|26||Napat Jitpaisarnwattana||Understanding 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 Journal, Vol. 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).