Regulations for submission

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Adopted September 30, 2003
First Amendment October 12, 2005
Second Amendment October 20, 2006
Third Amendment July 1, 2010
Fourth Amendment November 30, 2011
Fifth Amendment February 28, 2013
Sixth Amendment August 31, 2014
Seventh Amendment November 30, 2014
Eighth Amendment August 31, 2015
Ninth Amendment November 30, 2019
Tenth Amendment February 28, 2021

Table of contents

Article 1 Content

Topics and contents should be related to a theory of teaching English and its acquisition and practice in the classroom through using visual media such as movies, TV dramas, and games, various multimedia such as web-based contents, mobile apps, and educational appliances, graphic novels and comics. Any article from adjacent studies such as linguistics or literature should contain the educational and pedagogical implications for language learning and teaching through the media mentioned above.

Article 2 Submission

1. The manuscript should be submitted via the STEM online submission website. If authors are members of STEM, they should pay an annual membership fee; Non-members should pay the admission fee and annual membership fee, and both members and non-members should notify of payment by sending an email to STEM.
   Online Manuscript Submission website:
2. Manuscripts should be submitted using our online submission system as follows:
1) First-time users of the STEM Online Submission System need to register. Authors should complete the Author’s Checklist and manuscript details (title, abstract, keywords, and field) and enter all authors’ information (including any corresponding or co-authors).
2) Author(s) should upload a manuscript file for review with all identifying author(s) information removed and an additional copy of the manuscript with identifying information on it.
3) Author(s) should download the file of “Declaration of Ethical Conduct in Research and Copyright Transfer Agreement” from the STEM online submission website, complete it with all authors’ signatures, and upload it. Authors should submit the declaration on compliance with standards presented in Regulations for Research and Publication of STEM through online submission and review system. Also, upon submitting a manuscript online, all authors, including co-authors, should agree to transfer the copyright of their article to STEM at the time of publication, following STEM’s open access journal policy under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. The copyright transfer covers the exclusive right to reproduce and distribute the article, including reprints, translations, photographic reproductions, microform, electronic form, or any other reproductions of similar nature.
4) The author(s) should perform a similarity/plagiarism test on the manuscript and upload the results to the online paper submission section.
Plagiarism check site: Korea Citation Index Similarity Check Service (
Turnitin (
Copykiller (
3. The submission due dates are as follows.
  • (1) issue 1: December 31 (for February 28 publication)
  • (2) issue 2: March 31 (for May 31 publication) – English only
  • (3) issue 3: June 30 (for August 31 publication)
  • (4) issue 4: September 30 (for November 30 publication) – English only
Extended deadline notice will be possible after the Editorial Board meeting.

Article 3 Specifications for Manuscripts

1. The manuscript should be prepared using Microsoft Word (ver. 2000 or higher version).
2. In the case of a manuscript written in Korean, titles, captions of tables, figures, references, and appendices must be written in English.
3. Manuscripts should be typed on A4-size paper. The length of the manuscript should not exceed 15 pages of the Journal of English Teaching through Movies and Media (when exceeding this limit, 10,000 KRW per extra page needs to be paid by the author).
4. The margin spaces will be 25mm (up), 25mm (down), 23mm (left & right), 0 cm (binding), 15mm (top header), and 10mm (bottom header). Header and page number will be inserted by the editor.
5. The abstract should be approximately 200 words. The abstract should include the purpose, methods, results and conclusions. Review by a native speaker of English is required before publication.
6. The title of the article should not exceed two lines. If the title has more than two lines, it should be reduced to two lines.
If a movie or TV drama is used as the subject of research, it must be included in the title of the manuscript. If several movies/TV dramas are used, include one representative work in the title and note the rest as footnotes. (If the title needs more than two lines, the line should be changed in the meaning group.)
7. If the work is based on a thesis or dissertation, supported by a research grant, research report, or a paper presented at a conference, the author(s) should indicate it at the bottom of the first page of the manuscript while also adding an Asterisk (*) at the end of the title.
8. If there are more than two authors, their names should be listed sequentially, beginning with the author who has made the greatest contribution to the article followed by the other writers in descending order, the Primary author (1st author), Co-author, 2nd author, 3rd author, etc. If equal contributions to the article were made, names of co-authors should be provided in alphabetical order. Every article should have a corresponding author. Therefore, in the case of a single author article, he/she should be designated as the corresponding author.
9. All author(s) should also include details of their affiliation, position, postal address, and e-mail address on the first page of the manuscript. A university faculty member must indicate their university and position, while all elementary and secondary school teachers should state their school and position in the article. If the author is a minor, they must write their grade level and school's name. If the author has no current affiliation, they should describe their last affiliation and position or when they attended school.
10. “Keywords” and “Applicable levels” should be 10pt, Times New Roman, and left aligned. Keywords should include not more than 5 words or phrases.

e.g.) Keywords: movies, discourse analysis, intrinsic motivation, project based language learning, learner autonomy Applicable levels: elementary, secondary

11. All manuscripts should be typed with Times New Roman font in the main text, footnotes, and abstract and Arial font in the title and subheadings. Each level of heading is formatted as follows:
  • -Title: 14pt, Arial, bold
  • -Level 1: 12pt, Arial, bold
  • -Level 2: 11pt, Arial, bold
  • -Level 3, 4, and 5: 10pt, Arial, regular
Format for the manuscript is as follows:
  • -Main text: 10pt, Times New Roman, 14-point line spacing
  • -Abstract: 10pt, Times New Roman, 14-point line spacing
  • -Footnote: 8pt, Times New Roman, 10-point line spacing, 8pt(0.28cm) hanging indent
  • -List of references: 10pt, Times New Roman, 14-point line spacing, 30pt(1.06cm) hanging indent
12. The subheadings should be numbered in the following manner.

e.g., I. 1. 1) (1) ①

13. There should be a line after every subheading except the fourth level (e.g., (1)) and the fifth level (e.g., ①)
14. No subheadings should be indented.
15. The main text should be indented 10pt(0.35cm) at the beginning of each paragraph.
16. References, tables, and figures should conform to the style of the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (APA).
17. Detailed specifications for a sample manuscript are as follows.
18. Detailed specifications for the letter type and paragraph of the manuscript are as follows.

Article 4 Other Important Regulations

1. When the author’s name is written, the last name is followed by a comma and the first name (e.g., Hong, Kil-Dong).
2. All the manuscripts submitted will undergo a review procedure. Following an evaluation, they will be "Accepted for publication”, “Accepted for publication with revision”, “Re-evaluation after revision”, or “Rejected”.
3. When there are potential risks of a Conflict of Interest in submitting a manuscript, authors should report the fact to the Editorial Board in advance.
4. Authors can ask to exclude certain experts who may not provide a fair evaluation. However, the authors should clearly present convincing reason. The Editorial Board can accept or reject the request after Editorial meetings.
5. Manuscripts published in the journal should comply with the guidelines recommended by the Gender Innovation Policy ( In all human research, it is recommended to use the terms sex and gender properly and to compare and analyze the results with both male and female subjects. In the case of research on a single sex, it is recommended to provide a reasonable academic explanation.
6. The author is responsible for revisions of the manuscript for publication.
7. Publication in two issues in a row by a single author is not allowed in principle. The same author(s) is(are) not accepted twice in a row as a single author or co-author.
8. The expenses for publication will be paid by the authors. Undergraduate students and part-time lecturers pay 150,000 KRW; full-time professors pay 250,000KRW. A manuscript that contains funding acknowledgements will be billed 350,000KRW.
9. A certificate verifying that the paper will be published in the Journal of English Teaching through Movies and Media can be issued upon request, after the final decision for publication is made by the Editorial Board.

Article 5 Specifications for In-Text Citations and Reference List

All submissions to the Journal of English Teaching through Movies and Media should conform to the requirements of the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, which can be obtained from the American Psychological Association. The following are some important guidelines taken from the manual.
1. Text Citation
  • 1) In-text citations
    Materials (fewer than 40 words) directly quoted from the other author’s work should be enclosed by double quotation marks. Single quotation marks can be used for a keyword and other quoted materials in the double quotation marks. A period is placed after the reference citation in the text as shown in the example. The author’s last name, year of publication, and specific page numbers are placed in the parentheses.
    Quotation 1) the case that the author is not named in the signal phrase.
    He stated, “The ‘placebo effect’ disappeared... when behaviors were studied in this manner” (Smith, 1982, p. 276).
    Quotation 2) the case that the author is named in the signal phrase
    Smith (1982) found that “the ‘placebo effect’ disappeared when [his own and other’s] behaviors were studied in this manner” (p. 276).
  • 2) One Work by Two Authors
    If the manuscript is written in English, the last names of two authors are linked with “and” in the text and “&” will be used for the citation in the parentheses.
    Gardner and Lambert (1976) found that their previous study (Lambert & Gardner, 1972) could not ...
  • 3) One Work by More Than Two Authors and Fewer Than Six Authors
    Cite all authors the first time the reference occurs; in subsequent citations include only the surname of the first author followed by “et al.” and the year.
    First citation: William, Jones, Smith, Bradner, and Torrington (1983) found that ...
    Second citation: William et al. (1983) studied the effect of ...
  • 4) One Work by More Than Six Authors
    Cite only the surname of the first author followed by “et al.” and the year in the first and subsequent citations. However, in the reference list, the surnames of all six or more authors should be spelled out.
  • 5) Two or More Works within the Same Parentheses
    Arrange two or more works by the same author by year of publication and separate the citations with commas. Also, list two or more works by different authors in alphabetical order according to the first authors’ surnames and separate the citations with semicolons.
    Oxford (1986, 1989, 1994) reported that many studies (Gosden, 1992; Hanania & Akhtar, 1985; Hopkins, 1987, 1988a, 1989; Tarone et al., 1981) used strategy training ...
  • 6) Authors with the Same Surname
    If a reference list includes publications by two or more authors with the same surname, include the authors' initials in all text citations to avoid confusion, only when the year of publication is the same.
    H. D. Kim (2006) argues ... J. Kim (2006) suggested that ...
  • 7) Audiovisual Media Citation
    In the text citation of the audiovisual media, cite the title of the media (in italics), the producer(s) or director(s), the year the reference first occurs; and in subsequent citations include only the title of the audiovisual media.
    First citation: the movie Love Actually (Curtis, 2003) to ….
    Second citation: Love Actually is a….
    • 2. Reference List
      References cited in the manuscript must appear in the reference list, meaning that each entry in the reference list must be cited in the manuscript (all and only the works cited in the paper). Bibliographic information of non-English references should be typed in English just as presented in the original sources. If it is not presented in English in the original sources, translate it into English. Official English titles of publishers or organizations should be used. Furthermore, if the article has a DOI, include the DOI for all works that have one.
      • 1) Journal article
        Put each author's last name, then a comma, then the first initial of the given name, followed by any additional initials. A period should follow each initial. Separate the last author from the second-to-last author with a comma and &. Separate any additional authors by commas.
        Include only the year of publication in parenthesis. Give the full title of the article, including the subtitle if one is present. Capitalize only the first word of the title and the first word of any subtitle. The first letter of the word in the title should be capitalized and italicized. Italicize the volume number, but not the issue number in parentheses. The page range is given without "pp." Periods come after each element including, author, year of publication, the title of the article, and source of the journal (including page range). An abbreviation is followed by a period, do not add an additional period. When DOIs are available, include them in the reference information. Place the DOI at the end of the reference, and don’t add a period at the end of it.
        Davis, J. N., Lange, D. L., & Samuels, S. J. (1988). Effects of text structure instruction: An experimental study on foreign language readers. Journal of Reading Behavior, 20(2), 19-34.
        Pavio, A. (1975). Perceptual comparisons through the mind’s eye. Memory & Cognition, 3, 635-647.
        Andringa, S., & Rebuschat, P. (2015). New directions in the study of implicit and explicit learning. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 37, 185-196. doi:10.1017/ S027226311500008X
      • 2) Book
        The author’s surname(s) is followed by the initials of their given name(s). If the surname includes a suffix (e.g., Jr., Sr., III), follow the example below. If you are dealing with one editor instead of one author, insert the editor's name in the place of the author's, followed by (Ed.) or (Eds.) for more than one editor. Give the full title of the book, including the subtitle if one is present. Capitalize only the first word of the title and the first word of any subtitle. For numbered editions, use the abbreviation for the ordinal number that applies (1st, 2nd, 3rd, etc.), then add "ed." in parenthesis. The place of publication comes next, then the publisher. Use a colon after the place of publication. For American locations, include the city and state postal abbreviation, separated by a comma. For locations outside the United States, include the city and country, separated by a comma. Completely spell out the names of university presses and corporations, but cut such words as Inc., Co., and Publishers from commercial publishing companies. Follow the publisher's name with a period. When the author and publisher are identical, use the word "Author" as the name of the publisher. Finally, end the reference with a period.
        American Psychiatric Association. (1980). Diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders(3rd ed.). Washington, DC: Author.
        Mehan, H. (1979). Learning lessons: Social organization in the classroom. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
        Strunk, W., Jr., & White, E. B. (Eds.). (1979). The elementsof style. New York, NY: Macmillan.
      • 3) An article or chapter in an edited book
        Formatting rules for the author, year of publication, the title of the article or chapter, the title of the book, place of publication, etc., are the same as a journal/book. Editors' names are not inverted; list the initial of each first name, along with any additional initials, then each editor's last name. In the case of multiple editors, separate the last author from the second-to-last author with a comma and an ampersand (&). Separate any additional editors with commas. Put "In" before the first editor and a comma after the last. Include the term "Eds." (for multiple editors) and "Ed." (without the "s") in parentheses after the last editor's name and before the comma. Page numbers and edition/revision information (if any) are placed within parentheses, directly after the edited book's title, and followed by a period. None of the parenthetical information, the space that precedes it, nor the period that follows it are italicized.
        Hunt, R. (1994). Speech genres, writing genres, school genres, and computer genres. In A. Freedman & P. Medway (Eds.), Learning and teaching genre (pp. 243-262). Portsmouth, NH: Boynton/Cook.
        Baider, F. (2014). Bad feelings in context. In F. Baider & G. Cislaru (Eds.), Linguistic approaches to emotions in context (pp. 189-212). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
      • 4) Magazine or newspaper article
        For a magazine article, include specific publication dates (month and day) as well as the year. Use “pp.” before the page numbers of magazines and newspapers.
        Gardner, H. (1981, December). Do babies sing a universal song? Psychology Today, pp. 70-76.
        For a newspaper article, include specific publication dates (month and day) as well as the year. Use commas to separate the several parts of this element. Conclude this element with a period. If an article appears on discontinuous pages, give all page numbers, and separate the numbers with a comma.
        Lubin, J. S. (2000, December 5). On idle: The unemployed shun much mundane work. The Wall Street Journal, pp. 2, 25.
        Lorenz, T. (2020, April 30). High school seniors are making yearbooks on Instagram. The New York Times. Retrieved from
      • 5) Report
        For a report of a university research institute, the name of the research institute is followed by name of the university.
        Newport, E. L. (1975). Motherese: The speech of mothers to young children (Tech. Rep. No. 53). San Diego, CA: University of California, Center for Human Information Processing.
        The ERIC document's report number is placed within parentheses. No punctuation goes after the final parenthesis.
        Gottfredson, L. S. (1980). How valid are the reinforcement pattern scores? (Report No. CSOS-R-292). Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University, Center for Social Organization of Schools. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 182 465)
      • 6) Proceedings of meetings and symposia
        If the conference proceedings have been formally published, the title of the meeting or symposium is given in full in uppercase and lowercase letters and is italicized, like the format of a chapter in a book.
        Wells, C. G. (1984). Lexio-grammatical features of child language. In B. Meyer (Ed.), Proceedings of the Fourth International Symposium on Child Language (pp. 83-92). Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada: Mitchell Press.

        e.g.) Conference papers and presentations not formally published
        Michaels, J. (1989, June). Communication strategies and learning strategies revisited. Paper presented at the 1989 Summer Conference of the Korea Association of Teachers of English, Pusan, Korea.
      • 7) Doctoral dissertations and master’s theses
        For a doctoral dissertation published in Dissertation Abstracts International (DAI), the title structure is typed normally and followed by Dissertation Abstracts International, along with the volume and page numbers. A doctoral dissertation located in DAI and obtained from University Microfilms includes the University Microfilms number in parentheses at the end of the entry. For an unpublished dissertation or master’s thesis, the title is italicized like the format of a book and is followed by the name of the university and its location.
        Bower, D. L. (1993). Employee assistant programs supervisory referrals: Characteristics of referring and nonreferring supervisors. Dissertation Abstracts International, 54(01), 534B.
        Pendar, J. E. (1982). Undergraduate psychology majors: Factors influencing decisions. Dissertation Abstracts International<, 42, 4370A-4371A. (University Microfilms No. 82-06, 181)

        e.g.) Retrieved from a database service
        Adams, R. J. (1973). Building a foundation for evaluation of instruction in higher education and continuing education (Doctoral dissertation). Retrieved from

        e.g.) From a university outside the United States and retrieved from a database service
        Thomas, R. (2009). The making of a journalist: The New Zealand way (Doctoral thesis, Auckland University of Technology, Auckland, New Zealand). Retrieved from

        e.g.) Unpublished dissertation or master’s thesis
        Ryeson, J. F. (1983). Effective management training: Two models (Unpublished master’s thesis). Clarkson College of Technology, Potsdam, NY.
        Wilfey, D. E. (1989). Interpersonal analyses of bulimia: Normal weight and obsess (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University of Missouri, Columbia, SC.
      • 8) Internet resources
        If the source is previously published in print but available on the internet, use the formatting for a journal article, book, research report, etc., and include the URL for the site at the end of the reference, and don’t add a period at the end of it.
        VandenBos, G., Knapp, S., & Doe, J. (2001). Role of reference elements in the selection of resources by psychology undergraduates. Journal of Bibliographic Research, 5, 117-123. Retrieved from
        Feenberg, A. (1999). Distance learning: Promise or threat? Retrieved from
        rjlipton. (2015). A fast graph isomorphism algorithm [Blog post]. Retrieved from

        e.g.) No author
        All 33 Chile miners freed in flawless rescue. (2010, October 13). Retrieved from

        e.g.) No date
        The College of William and Mary. (n.d.). College mission statement. Retrieved from

        e.g.) YouTube or online video
        Bellofolletti. (2009, April 8). Ghost caught on surveillance camera [Video file]. Retrieved from
        Palmer, A. (2013, February). Amanda Palmer: The art of asking [Video file]. Retrieved from
        TED. (2013, March 1). Amanda Palmer: The art of asking [Video file]. Retrieved from
      • 9) Multimedia resource
        List the director(s) or producer(s), or both as authors and the production studio as the publisher. The title is written in sentence case and italicized, followed by the “Motion picture” in square brackets. Add the country of origin where the film was primarily made or released, followed by the name of the studio or distributor. For a television series, include the city and state postal abbreviation.

        e.g.) Movie
        Frankel, D. (Director). (2006). The devil wears Prada [Motion picture]. United States: 20th Century Fox.
        McCarthy, T. (Director). (2015). Spotlight [Motion picture]. Unite States: Participant Media.
        Socorsese, M. (Producer), & Lonergan, K. (Writer/Director). (2000). You can count on me [Motion picture]. United States: Paramount Pictures.

        e.g.) Television series
        Miller, R. (Producer). (1989). The mind [Television series]. New York, NY: WNET.

        e.g.) Episode in Television Series
        Egan, D. (Writer), & Alexander, J. (Director). (2005). Failure to communicate [Television series episode]. In D. Shore (Executive producer), House. New York, NY: Fox Broadcasting.
        Heckerling, A. (Director). (2005). Hot girl [Television series episode]. In B. Silverman et al. (Executive producers), The office. Los Angeles, CA: Deedle-Dee Productions.
        Spiller, M. (Director). (2011). When good kids go bad [Television series episode]. In S. Levitan, & C. Lloyd (Creators), Modern family. Los Angeles, CA: 20th Century Fox Television.

        e.g.) Podcast
        Van Nuys, D. (Producer). (2007, December 19). Shrink rap radio [Audio podcast]. Retrieved from

        e.g.) Software
        Customized Synergy [Computer software]. (2014). Retrieved from
        Esolang, A. N. (2014). Obscure Reference Generator [Computer software]. Washington, DC: E & K Press.

        e.g.) Mobile app
        Diabetes. (2013). In Epocrates Essentials for Apple iOS (Version 5.1) [Mobile application software]. Retrieved from
        Skyscape. (2013). Skyscape Medical Resources (Version 1.17.42) [Mobile application software]. Retrieved from

        e.g.) Single song or track
        Fuchs, G. (2004). Light the menorah. On Eight nights of Hanukkah [CD]. Brick, NJ: Kid Kosher.
        God rest ye merry, gentlemen [Recorded by Jars of Clay]. (2007). On Christmas songs. Vancouver, Canada: Nettwerk.
        Wesley, C. (Lyricist), & Mendelssohn, F. (Composer). (2006). Hark! The herald angels sing [Recorded by the Vince Guaraldi Trio]. On A Charlie Brown Christmas [CD]. Beverly Hills, CA: Fantasy Records.

        10) Foreign-Language Source (Korean)

        e.g.) Journal article, published in another language
        Chaves-Morillo, V., Gómez Calero, C., Fernández-Muñoz, J. J., Toledano-Muñoz, A., Fernández-Huete, J., Martínez-Monge, N., Palacios-Ceña, D., & Peñacoba-Puente, C. (2018). La anosmia neurosensorial: Relación entre subtipo, tiempo de reconocimiento y edad [Sensorineural anosmia: Relationship between subtype, recognition time, and age]. Clínica y Salud, 28(3), 155–161. clysa.2017.04.002

        e.g.) Book in another language
        Amano, N., & Kondo, H. (2000). Nihongo no goi tokusei [Lexical characteristics of Japanese language] (Vol. 7). Tokyo: Sansei-do.
        Piaget, J., & Inhelder, B. (1966). La psychologie de l’enfant [The psychology of the child]. Paris: Quadrige.

        e.g.) Chapter in an edited book in another language
        Carcavilla González, N. (2015). Terapia sensorial auditiva: Activación cerebral por medio de la música [Auditory sensory therapy: Brain activation through music]. In J. J. García Meilán (Ed.), Guía práctica de terapias estimulativas en el Alzhéimer (pp. 67–86). Retrieved from alzheimer-libro-1943.html

        e.g.) Film or video in another language
        Bong, J. (Director). (2019). Parasite [Motion picture]. South Korea: Barunson E&A.
        Kim, E. (Writer). (2019-2020). Kingdom [Television series]. Retrieved from
        Malle, L. (Director). (1987). Au revoir les enfants [Goodbye children] [Motion picture]. France: Nouvelles Éditions de Films (NEF).

      3. Tables and Figure
      Tables and figures should be completely comprehensible, independent of the text. Each table and figure must be mentioned in the text, given a title (placed in the center above the table or the figure), and consecutively numbered with Arabic numerals. Refer to the quoted material in the body of the text in the following way: “as shown in Table 3” or “as shown in Figure 3.” The resolution of figures should be high enough to ensure visual clarity and readability for printed or online publications (minimum of 300 dpi).

      TABLE 3
      Subjects’ Age Groups and Their Scores

      FIGURE 3
      Model of Second Language Learning

      4. Multimedia
      When citing conversations from movies or TV shows, use a block quotation format and, at the end of the quoted material, include a numbered reference to the conversation as well as the title of the movie/show it comes from. For song lyrics (more than 4 lines) cite the song title, lyricist and composer and year of release. Refer to the quoted material in the body of the text in the following way: “as shown in Conversation 1.”

      e.g.) Conversation

      Jack: Oh, well, you know.

      Judy: And ditto.

      Jack: Thank you.

      AD: The move again, please, Judy.

      Judy: Ooh, sorry.

      Jack: Oh, God, sorry. You all right?

      (Conversation 1, Love Actually)

      e.g.) Lyrics

      Raindrops on roses and whiskers on kittens

      Bright copper kettles and warm woolen mittens

      Brown paper packages tied up with strings

      These are a few of my favorite things

      (My Favorite Things, Hammerstein, 1959/1964)

Journal of English
Teaching through
Movies and Media

Online ISSN: 2765-7078

  • 2,077 Assessing the Practicality of Using an Automatic Speech Recognition Tool to Teach English Pronunciation Online
    1,357 A Study on Middle School Students’ Perceptions on Remote English Learning During COVID-19
    1,666 A Case Study on Reading Aloud Using English TV News
    1,365 Integration of Content Instruction and Language Instruction in the Movie English Classroom: On the Basis of Embodiment, Image Schemas, and Metaphors
    931 A Study of STEAM Model Development and Assessment Method for Deep Learning: Through the Voice of Mimesis and Brontë



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