Information Sheet for Spanish 4950 A: Spanish for Social Services Sandarg Fall, 2013

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1 Information Sheet for Spanish 4950 A: Spanish for Social Services Sandarg Fall, 2013 Instructor: Dr. Jana Sandarg Office: Allgood Hall, E-236 Phone: Office Hours: 1:00 pm -2:30 pm Monday & Wednesday and by appointment Students must have completed Spanish 2002 or the equivalent, or have the instructor's permission to enroll in the course. Text Basic Spanish for Social Services by Ana C. Jarvis & Luis Lebredo, 2 nd edition (Boston: Heinle, 2011). Recommended: a Spanish-English dictionary. Course description This course provides advanced skills in Spanish for students working with social services. It will provide oral and written opportunities to practice an active vocabulary in social services related situations. Emphasis on the development of oral, listening, reading and writing skills, with a strong cultural component. Students will give oral and written reports based on scenarios dealing with social services and related issues. Students will have field experiences with local Hispanic organizations that provide social and educational services to Spanish-speakers. Attendance A student is allowed no more than five hours of absences (five classes if we meet Monday/Wednesday/Friday and three classes if we meet Monday/Wednesday or Tuesday/Thursday), BOTH EXCUSED AND UNEXCUSED. The student's grade will drop l/3 of a letter for each hour of absence beyond the fifth for MWF classes or the third absence for MW or TTh classes. Two tardies will be considered one absence. A student who misses more than ten MWF classes or six MW or TTH classes will be dropped from the course. Good attendance and good grades generally go together. If you are absent, you are expected to call the instructor or a fellow student to obtain assignments so that you return to class prepared. For example, if you miss class Monday and there is a test scheduled Wednesday, you are expected to take the test when you return to class Wednesday. This is your responsibility. I am not available 24/7 by and I am not always able to check my daily, so do not rely solely on correspondence with me. If you call the office and leave a message, I will return your call as soon as possible. Tardiness of one minute is acceptable, but habitual tardiness is not acceptable because it disrupts the class. You will be counted tardy if you enter the classroom one minute after the teacher begins the class. Two tardies will equate to one absence. If you come in late, check with me after class to make sure I have not counted you absent. It is your responsibility to keep track of your absences, not mine to inform you of them. If you are present for at least half of the class period, you will receive half an absence; if you are present for less than half the class period, you will be counted absent. For example, a student leaving after a ten-minute quiz, or a student entering class for the last ten or fifteen minutes, will be counted absent. The Board of Regents stipulates that only registered, paid students may attend class. This means that no visitors are allowed to attend class with you. You cannot bring your children, parents, friends or pets to class with you. Save your five absences for emergencies, 1

2 such as babysitter problems, car problems, or unexpected illnesses. Our chair has instructed us to follow the Board of Regents policy, so please understand that we all must adhere to the rules. No eating is permitted during the class period and no guests are allowed. Only those persons registered for the course are allowed to attend class. All cell phones must be turned off in class and students may not make or receive calls or text messages. Laptops and all electronic devices are not permitted unless instructor gives permission. Students are not allowed to drift in and out of class to visit the restrooms or other places during class time, including during tests. Please do not use red, pink or purple ink when you write anything to be turned in to the professor. Students are required to check their GRU on a regular basis for messages from the instructor or messages regarding the foreign language program. Tests and quizzes We will have two hour tests and one final exam which will consist of short essays, fill-inthe-blanks, multiple choice, identifications and the like. Tests and the exam will cover material from class lectures, reading assignments, class discussion, films, etc. The final exam will be similar to the hour tests and cover only the material since the last test. No test grades will be dropped and make-ups will be given only if the student has a genuine, compelling excuse. Do not assume that make-ups are automatically granted. IF you are allowed to make up a test, your grade may be lowered by one letter. Unannounced quizzes: There will be several unannounced quizzes on the readings, so be prepared on a daily basis. If you enter class late, you will not be allowed to take the unannounced quiz. Announced quizzes: There will also be announced quizzes, listed on the calendar of assignments handed out in class. The unannounced and announced quizzes will be combined into the category of quizzes. Your lowest score of the quizzes will be dropped. The average of the remaining quiz grades constitutes 20% of your final grade. Students will not be allowed to leave the classroom during a quiz or test, so please visit the rest rooms before class. Make-up tests and remediation The student is expected to take tests at the announced times. A student who misses a quiz may drop the quiz (there is one drop allowed under the quiz section)--no make-ups for quizzes will be given. No test grades will be dropped and make-ups will be given only if the student has a genuine, compelling excuse. A test grade of a D or lower will not be recorded until the student visits the tutor in the Learning Resource Center (LRC). If the student does not visit the tutor within ten calendar days, a grade of zero will be recorded. A student who has a D or lower on a test or assignment must attend a tutoring session before the next assignment or test is scheduled. Tutors will record the student s name and class on the tutor report form, which is given to the professor for attendance verification. If your written work (such as homework or essay) has a lot of errors, I will return your work without recording a grade. You must correct the errors and turn in the original work plus the revised paper that you have corrected. After I verify that you have made the corrections, I will record a grade. If you do not return your revised version along with the original paper before the next assignment is due or within ten calendar days (whichever comes first), you will receive a zero for that grade. If I write on your paper that you should take it to a tutor, you must visit the tutor before the next assignment is due or within ten calendar days (whichever comes first). 2

3 Homework The student is expected to complete all homework assignments on time. If I give an inclass check for written homework (verifying to see you have completed it), this is an in-class check and cannot be made up. Homework is always due at the beginning of the class period, not the end. If you turn your homework in during the class, at the end of class, or later on the same day, it is considered one day late. You may turn it in late for up to three days, but the grade will be lowered by one letter grade for each day it is late. [If you have a 100, your grade will be 89, not 90.] For example, if I collect a written assignment on Monday, it is one day late the rest of Monday and on Tuesday, two days late on Wednesday and three days late on Thursday. I won t accept any homework later unless you have an excused absence. Homework assignments will either be noted on the calendar or given in class. It is your responsibility to turn the assignment in at the beginning of the period on the professor s desk. It is not the professor s responsibility to remind you to turn in your work. Please do not complain to me if you forget to turn in your work. You may not turn in your homework to me by . If you know ahead of time you will be missing class, let me know and we can make arrangements for you to submit the work by . This will be the exception, not the rule. All assignments must be a hard copy turned it during class. That the printer was off-line in the lab or that the printer was out of paper are not acceptable excuses. Print your paper the day before. If you me your assignment on time, but turn in a paper copy late, the paper is late. The only assignments I will accept are those that have prior approval. You may drop one of your homework grades and average the remaining grades for 10% of your final grade. Please do not use red, pink or purple ink on tests, quizzes, homework or any other paper you will turn in to be graded. All written reports, essays or paragraphs must be written on the computer and saved on a disk so that you may make corrections to rough and final drafts. The instructor will not accept hand-written reports, essays or paragraphs that are assigned as homework. Extracurricular Activities Involving the Target Language Although the classroom experience provides a basic amount of instruction and practice, students need additional exposure to authentic language and culture. Students enrolled in this class will be required to complete a minimum of three hours this semester of extracurricular activities involving the target language. I will inform you of acceptable activities at the beginning of the semester and as additional information may arise. Typical activities involving the target language include movies, concerts, plays and events sponsored by GRU clubs and community organizations. The student must obtain prior approval from the professor and submit appropriate documentation of attendance or participation in order to receive credit. These three events and/or report on events will count as three homework grades and they cannot be dropped. If you attend the event, you will receive a homework grade of 100 for that event. Only one of these events can be an Alpha Mu Gamma event. Projects Projects are 10% of your final grade, and you may not drop any of these grades. Grades The grading scale is as follows: A B C D 0-59 F 3

4 Your final grade for the course will be computed in the following manner: Test #1 20% Test #2 20% Final Exam 20% All quizzes 20% Project(s) 10% HW, reports, extracurricular events 10% Placement Exam If you have not completed the elementary and intermediate Spanish courses, you must take the placement exam. Upon completion of this course with a C or better, you will earn credit for at least three of the courses you place out of. Credit through placement varies and each case must be evaluated individually. The fee required of all students taking the placement exam is paid after you have completed this course. Please see me after class if you need to take the placement exam. After you have completed this course, it is your responsibility to ask the administrative assistant in the Department of English and Foreign Languages to verify your course completion and grade; then you must complete the paperwork, pay the fees, and take the form to the Registrar s office. Los Amigos Hispanos Los Amigos Hispanos (Spanish Club) sponsors a conversation group in Spanish every Friday afternoon at 1:00 at Mi Rancho Mexican Restaurant on Washington Road. Practice your Spanish. Meet native speakers and learn about their countries. Transportation is available. All club activities will be announced in class. You and your Spanish-speaking friends are invited to participate in all activities. Take advantage of these free opportunities to work on your Spanish. Remember, we speak Spanish at these events, so do not bring friends unless they are going to speak Spanish. Please consult the guidelines for tertulia. Alpha Mu Gamma Undergraduate students earning two grades of A in unrepeated courses in the same language are eligible for membership in Alpha Mu Gamma, a national honor society for all foreign languages. Initiation is held every spring, and special scholarships are available to members. Membership in Alpha Mu Gamma is an impressive honor to list in your resume, particularly if you are NOT a foreign language major because it shows versatility and broad interest. Plan now to work towards eligibility for membership. For more information, check the Alpha Mu Gamma bulletin board in our departmental suite, the web page (listed under our department), or see the faculty advisor, Dr. Pedro Hoyos Salcedo. Tutoring Free tutoring is offered to all students enrolled in foreign language classes at GRU. For more information on receiving tutoring or on becoming a tutor, contact Professor Sara Griswold, the coordinator of the tutoring program. Academic Honesty Students are expected to adhere to the Student Code of Conduct (in the Student Handbook) and the ethics of academic honesty (in the section "Student Rights and Responsibilities" in the GRU Catalog). It is important that you do your own work. Using someone else s words or ideas (paraphrasing) without giving them credit is plagiarism. Similarly using translators, human or electronic, or using materials expressly prohibited by your instructor to complete assignments would be a breach of academic honesty. Penalties for academic 4

5 dishonesty vary; however, severe incidents can result in the student being withdrawn from the course (WF) and having the incident made part of the academic dishonesty file. All work submitted in a class must be the student s own work and may not be or have been submitted in other classes. Departmental Exams Students who complete four upper-division classes this semester will take the departmental exam, level one. Students who complete ten upper-division classes this semester will take the departmental exam, level two. Exam dates will be scheduled shortly and all students will receive notification through their GRU , so please check it daily. You will not be able to continue taking advanced Spanish classes until you have taken the level one exam, and you will not graduate if you do not take the level two exam. Exit Interview Graduating majors must have an exit interview. Be sure to check your regularly to see when it is scheduled. Portfolio Students should begin early in the semester preparing items for their portfolio. Check the department web page for more information, or speak to your professor. The portfolio is required. All students in upper division foreign language courses at GRU are expected to maintain a Foreign Language Portfolio (FLP) for each language they study at GRU. The FLP provides students an opportunity to select evidence of their learning, reflect on it, and make it part of the assessment of their learning. It makes students language learning process more transparent, helps them to understand the developmental path that second language learning takes within a school setting, and enables them to assume more responsibility for their own learning, thus encouraging learner autonomy and promoting lifelong learning. Students are required to submit the FLP for faculty evaluation twice, once as a Junior Portfolio (JP) with three artifacts, and once as a Senior Portfolio (SP) with five additional artifacts. If you have already completed 9 credit hours of upper-division work in a foreign language OR you will have more than 9 hours with the successful completion of course work this semester, then you are required to submit a JP this semester as part of your work for this course. If you do not complete this requirement before the end of the semester, you will receive an "I" (incomplete) for the course. If you already have 24 credit hours of upper-division work in a foreign language OR you will have more than 24 with the successful completion of course work this semester, then you are required to submit a SP this same semester as part of your work for this course. If you do not complete this requirement before the end of the semester, you will receive an "I" (incomplete) for the course. All students must read and follow the foreign language portfolio guidelines on the web page of the Department of English and Foreign Languages: Please contact your portfolio advisor, the Foreign Language Portfolio Coordinator (Dr. Bledsoe), or your instructor if you have any further questions. Also, note that your portfolio advisor is not normally your regular academic advisor. Student Learning Outcomes for FL Minor (Completion of 4 upper-division courses) Intermediate-High speakers are able to handle successfully many uncomplicated tasks and social situations requiring an exchange of basic information relate to work, school, recreation, particular interests and areas of competence, though hesitation and errors may be evident. 5

6 Speakers at this level are able to narrate and describe in major time frames using connected discourse of paragraph length. Student Learning Outcomes for FL Major (Completion of 10 upper-division courses) Speakers at the Advanced-Low level are able to handle a variety of communicative tasks, although somewhat haltingly at times. They participate actively in most informal conversations and to a lesser degree in formal conversations when related to events of work, public and personal interest. Advanced-Low speakers demonstrate the ability to narrate and describe in all major time frames in paragraph-length discourse, but control of aspect may be lacking at times. Student learning outcomes for Spanish 4950 By the end of this course, students will be able to understand the perspectives and practices of Hispanics by studying the geography, customs, economy and society of Spanish-speaking people. Students will make comparisons between Hispanic cultures and their own, and connections to other disciplines such as sociology and psychology. They will be able to engage in oral and written communication, interpreting and presenting cultural and social information. Students will engage in learning in the community through field experiences and projects. Tentative schedule Week One: Introduction; preliminary chapter & chapter 1 Week Two: Chapter 1-2 Week Three: Chapter 3-4 Week Four: Chapter 5-6 Week Five: Chapter 7, Test #1 Week Six: Chapter 8-9 Week Seven: Chapter Week Eight: Chapter Week Nine: Chapter Week Ten: Test #2, chapter 16 Week Eleven: Chapter Week Twelve: Chapter Week Thirteen: Projects Week Fourteen: Projects Week Fifteen: Projects & review for final Exam: TBA 6

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