Items where Kingston Author is "Booth, Paul"
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Number of items: 10.
Booth, Paul (2014) The variance of lexical diversity profiles and its relationship to learning style. International Review of Applied Linguistics in Language Teaching, 52(4), pp. 357-375. ISSN (print) 0019-042X
Booth, Paul (2013) Vocabulary knowledge in relation to memory and analysis: An approximate replication of Milton's (2007) study on lexical profiles and learning style. Language Teaching, 46(3), pp. 335-354. ISSN (print) 0261-4448
Booth, P. (2010) The vocabulary performance of native and non-native speakers and its relationship to learning style. Malaysian Journal of ELT Research, 6, pp. 46-85. ISSN (online) 1511-8002
Boulton, Alex and Booth, Paul (2001) Communication in the void and communication avoided: a case study of on-line language teaching. A Sp: la revue du G E R A S (Groupe d'Etude et de Recherche en Anglais de Specialite), 31-33, pp. 89-102. ISSN (print) 1246-8185
Booth, Paul (2009) The development of vocabulary proficiency in relation to learning style. In: Benati, Alessandro G., (ed.) Issues in second language proficiency. London, U.K. : Continuum. pp. 95-115. ISBN 9780826435156
Conference or Workshop Item
Booth, Paul (2012) The variability of lexical diversity and its relationship to learning style. In: Multilingual Theory and Practice in Applied Linguistics; 6-8 Sep 2012, University of Southampton. (Proceedings of the 45th Annual Meeting of the British Association for Applied Linguistics) ISBN 9780955953354
Booth, Paul (2003) What is the relationship between second language learners' and tutor's beliefs about writing in an academic environment? In: CamLing: Cambridge Postgraduate Conference in Language Research; 26 Apr 2003, Cambridge, U.K.. ISSN (print) 1741-6655
Boulton, Alex and Booth, Paul (2001) Communication in the void and communication avoided: a case study of on-line language teaching. In: 22nd GERAS conference: Médiation(s); 29-31 March 2001, Bordeaux, France.
Booth, Paul (2011) The interplay between lexis and learning: a study of second language vocabulary profiles and learning style. (PhD thesis), Kingston University.