March 2010
Interpretation Journal;Spring2010, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p4
The article presents a debate regarding the redundancy of the interpretive panel. It mentions that an out-of-date panel needs replacement for a like-for-like approach. However it is opposed that an interpretive panel is not redundant since it gives options for interpreting sites and provides information to its readers as well as it enhances the interpretive element of guidelines.


Related Articles

  • THE OTHERS AND/IN ME. Valenzuela, Joan // Waikato Journal of Education;2010, Vol. 15 Issue 3, p157 

    This autoethnographic paper is about how my first paper took its tangible form. When for the first time I attempted to write an academic paper meant for a conference presentation, I struggled to speak in my own voice. In the process of discovering a distinct manner of speaking, I inevitably and...

  • "Communication" versus "Composition". Mills, Barriss // Education;Mar1952, Vol. 72 Issue 7, p501 

    The article compares communication from composition. These two expressions are symbols of two different schools of thoughts concerning writing, speaking and reading. However, most arguments over communication and composition are not very profitable. Semantic confusion, personal prejudice and...

  • Visualizing Topic Flow in Students' Essays. O'Rourke, Stephen T.; Calvo, Rafael A.; McNamara, Danielle S. // Journal of Educational Technology & Society;Jul2011, Vol. 14 Issue 3, p4 

    Visualizing how the parts of a document relate to each other and producing automatically generated quality measures that people can understand are means that writers can use to improve the quality of their compositions. This paper presents a novel document visualization technique and a measure...

  • A teacher-verification study of speaking and writing prototype tasks for a new TOEFL. Cumming, Alister; Mulcahy-Ernt, Patricia; Powers, Donald E.; Grant, Leslie // Language Testing;Apr2004, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p107 

    This study was undertaken, in conjunction with other studies field-testing prototype tasks for a new TOEFL, to evaluate the content validity, perceived authenticity and educational appropriateness of these prototype tasks. We interviewed seven highly experienced instructors of English as a...

  • Parallels in Speaking and Writing. Furness, Edna Lue // Education;Jan1960, Vol. 80 Issue 5, p264 

    The article focuses on the parallels in the speaking and writing phases of the development of language. The purposes of writing and speaking are, in general, the same for all levels of learners. A Person often finds it helpful to write out what they are going to say, or at least, to formulate an...

  • CRITICS AND TECHNOCRATS. Birdsell, David S. // Conference Proceedings -- National Communication Association/Ame;1989 Spheres of Argument, p16 

    The article discusses the issues of personal, technical and public character spheres as means of understanding a discourse and the role of criticism. The author reflects that the difficulty of separating the public from the personal or technical language poses a significant problem. This in turn...

  • Pragmatic aspects of task-performance: the case of argumentation. N�meth, N.; Kormos, J. // Language Teaching Research;Sep2001, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p213 

    The study reported in this paper investigated the pragmatic aspects of task-performance in a series of argumentation tasks that 24 Hungarian learners of English performed over a period of two years. The aim of our research project was to determine how task-repetition, the long-term development...

  • British Debaters Reminisce. Lloyd, Ian F.; Waterson, Nigel C. // Spectra;Feb1972, Vol. 7 Issue 7, p12 

    This article presents a narrative of the author's experience in a debate between British and U.S. citizens. An English statesman once described our two nations as being two peoples divided by a common language. The mysterious process of orientation we underwent in New York on our arrival did not...

  • Bill Safire's Usage Legacy. Halpern, Mark // Vocabula Review;Nov2009, Vol. 11 Issue 11, p1 

    The article presents the author's views on the language legacy of former Bronx High School of Science student Bill Safire in New York. He reveals that Saffire has influenced the language usage in debate with his famous 'Disagreeable English' in varied topics. The author thinks that people easily...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics