|English for Specific Purposes (ESP): Teaching English for Specific Purposes (Peace Corps, 1986, 110 p.)|
INFORMATION COLLECTION & EXCHANGE
Peace Corps' Information Collection & Exchange (ICE) was established so that the strategies and technologies developed by Peace Corps Volunteers, their co-workers and their counterparts could be made available to the wide range of development organizations and individual workers who might find them useful. Training guides, curricula, lesson plans, project reports, manuals and other Peace Corps-generated materials developed in the field are collected and reviewed. Some are reprinted "as is"; others provide a source of field based information for the production of manuals or for research in particular program areas. Materials that you submit to ICE thus become part of the Peace Corps' larger contribution to development.
Information about ICE publications and services is available through
The Peace Corps Internet Web Site address:
Please note the new Peace Corps Mailing Address from July 1998 on is:
ICE/ Peace Corps
Add your experience to the ICE Resource Center. Send materials that you have prepared so that we can share them with others working in the development field. Your technical insights serve as the basis for the generation of ICE manuals, reprints, and resource packets, and also ensure that ICE is providing the most upto-date innovative problem solving techniques and information available to you and your fellow development workers.
ESP: TEACHING ENGLISH FOR
Prepared for Peace Corps by Center for Applied Linguistics
Peace Corps Information Collection & Exchange Manual M0031 September 1986
Prepared for the Peace Corps by the Center for Applied Linguistics under Contract #205-2723, August 14, 1986.
This manual may be reproduced and/or translated in part or in full without payment of royalty. Please give standard acknowledgement.
The authors would like to thank John L. D. Clark, JoAnn Crandall, and Karen Willetts of the Center for Applied Linguistics, and John Guevin-and Mau.reen Delaney of the Peace Corps, for their valuable editorial comments. We would also like to thank Joyce Simpkins of the Center for Applied Linguistics for her help with the figures and diagrams.