Applied Language Institute
Discourse 200 NNS: Culture and Diversity
English for Speakers of Other Languages
Spring Semester 2017
Instructor: Steve Holland-Wempe Class Registration #: 17895
Email: [email protected] Section #: 0007
Phone: (816) 235-5438 (Email is best means of communication.) Time: TR 4:00-5:15 p.m.
Office: ALI Annex, 5310 Harrison (between Rockhill & Troost) Classroom: Royall 314
Office Hours: MW 2:10-3:50 Instructional Mode: Classroom Based
Course Component: Lecture
Discourse II: Students will produce, perform, and analyze college-level, oral and written texts that are based
on sustained academic research. Students will continue to develop their understanding of discourse analysis
and language awareness in the context of a range of discursive forms. Students will interpret and synthesize
college-level scholarship that addresses how diverse discourse communities define, evaluate, and transform
individual, institutional, and cultural identities. This course prepares students for Discourse III: Civic and
Student Learning Outcomes
Students will demonstrate an ability to:
ï‚· Interpret and analyze discourse that deals with issues of cultural and/or global diversity
in a variety of forms.
ï‚· Identify factors defining cultural identities and analyze how these are employed
in a variety of discourse.
ï‚· Develop an advanced understanding of critical discourse analysis and critical language awareness.
ï‚· Use written and oral discourse to develop and present meaningful and interesting ideas
that show the studentsâ€™ voices, a willingness to take intellectual risks, and an ability
to enter an academic conversation.
ï‚· Communicate competently in several genres and in response to the needs of different audiences.
ï‚· Create discourse through a more sophisticated process that includes editing, proofreading,
and revising multiple drafts.
ï‚· Critique their own and others’ works and assess their own development as producers of discourse.
ï‚· Construct effective research strategies and arguments, use resources effectively, evaluate a broad
range of sources, including library resources, cite information sources in compliance with established
norms, and weave such scholarly sources into a longer interdisciplinary research project.
ï‚· Appropriately cite sources using the consistent professional style of APA at an intermediate level.
ï‚· Hofner Sapiere, D., Kappler Mikk, B., Ibrahim Devries, B. (2005) Communication highwire:
Leveraging the power of diverse communication styles. Yarmouth, ME; Intercultural Press.
ï‚· The UMKC Discourse Reader
ï‚· Additional Readings
ï‚· 3â€ x 5â€ notecards, required for giving speeches and presentations for all three Discourse classes
ï‚· Flashdrive/USB memory device or portable disc drive, required for your Power Point presentations
ï‚· Writing Supplies, e.g. blue or black ink pens
ï‚· A monolingual English language dictionary of your choice
ï‚· A bilingual dictionary of your choice
Assignments and Grades: Due Dates:
Mandatory, Active Participation, and Homework (e.g. Reading Journals): 20 percent Throughout Semester
Project 1: Interdisciplinary (Exploratory) Diversity Profile Essay: Draft # 1) 10 percent Tuesday, Feb. 14
Draft # 2) 10 percent Thursday, March 2
Research Project: Argumentative Essay: Draft # 1) 15 percent Tuesday, March 14
Draft # 2) 15 percent Thurs., April 6
Team Project: Reading Discourse Analysis (Power Point): 5 percent Tues.-Thurs., Mar. 21-Apr. 13
Individual Research Project Presentation (Power Point): 10 percent Tues.-Tues., April 18-May 2
Self-Reflection Essay: 15 percent Tuesday, May 2
92-100 A 88-89 B+ 78-79 C+ 68-69 D+ Below 60 F
90-91 A- 82-87 B 72-77 C 62-67 D
80-81 B- 70-71 C- 60-61 DResources & Policy Statements
Academic Calendar: Students are encouraged to review important add, drop or withdraw dates:
Academic Honesty: The Board of Curators of the University of Missouri recognizes that academic honesty is
essential for the intellectual life of the University. Faculty members have a special obligation to expect high
standards of academic honesty in all student work. Students have a special obligation to adhere to such
standards. Academic dishonesty, including cheating, plagiarism or sabotage, is adjudicated through the
University of Missouri Student Conduct Code and Rules of Procedures in Student Conduct Matters.
(Academic units may have additional student codes of behavior to be referenced, i.e. Honor Codes.)
ï‚· Completion of Studentsâ€™ Own Work: All students are required to complete their own work on both
written assignments and presentations. Students may obtain feedback on their written assignments
and presentations only from the Writing Studio, instructor-led in-class peer feedback activities, or their
course instructor! Any other outside help will be likely a form of plagiarism.
ï‚· Plagiarism includes but is not limited to paraphrasing or quoting without full citation, unacknowledged
use of materials (for example, an essay from the internet) or unacknowledged joint production of
materials (for example, more than one person writes an essay or prepares a presentation but only one
name is listed).
ï‚· Plagiarism and Online Translation Programs and/or Human Translators: To write an
assignment in a studentâ€™s first language and subsequently use an online translation program,
translation software on an electronic device, or a human translator to translate your assignment to
English constitutes plagiarism and is therefore not allowed. The translation is not comprised of the
studentâ€™s own words, but those of others. This includes both written assignments as well as
Academic Inquiry, Course Discussion and Privacy:
No Audio and/or Visual Recording, and/or photography is allowed in class. University of
Missouri System Executive Order No. 38 lays out principles regarding the sanctity of classroom
discussions at the university. The policy is described fully in Section 200.015 of the Collected Rules and
Regulations. In this class, students may not make any audio or video recordings of course activity
(including those recordings prepared by an instructor), except students permitted to record as an
accommodation under Section 240.040 of the Collected Rules. All other students who record and/or
distribute audio or video recordings of class activity are subject to discipline in accordance with
provisions of Section 200.020 of the Collected Rules and Regulations of the University of Missouri
pertaining to student conduct matters.
Those students who have written permission from the course instructor to record are not permitted to
redistribute any audio or video recordings of statements or comments from the course to individuals
who are not students in the course without the express permission of the faculty member and of any
students who are recorded, including those recordings prepared by an instructor. Students found to
have violated this policy are subject to discipline in accordance with provisions of Section 200.020 of
the Collected Rules and Regulations of the University of Missouri pertaining to student conduct matters.
Attendance Policy: Class attendance and active participation is mandatory. Students are expected to attend
and participate in classes. Advance notice of attendance policies of academic units and individual instructors
should be given, and such notice should be in writing. Students should notify instructors of excused absences
in advance, where possible. Students who have an excused absence are expected to make arrangements with
instructors for alternative or make-up work. Such arrangements should be made in advance of the absence,
where possible. Instructors should accommodate excused absences to the extent that an accommodation can
be made that does not unreasonably interfere with the learning objectives of the course or unduly burden the
instructor. Attendance policies shall be applied in a non-discriminatory manner.
Campus Safety: Inclement weather, mass notification, and emergency response guide:
Counseling and Health Services Available at UMKC: UMKC students may experience many challenges in
their lives while attending college â€“ stress, depression, suicidality, trauma, relationship issues, health concerns,
etc. As your professor I care about your success and well-being, and want to make you aware of some helpful
resources on campus. The UMKC Counseling Center (www.umkc.edu/counselingcenter), located at 4825
Troost in Room 206, offers a wide range of supportive services to students. Appointments can be made by
calling 816.235.1635. UMKC Student Health and Wellness (http://info.umkc.edu/studenthealth/), located at
4825 Troost in Room 115, offers a full range of health care and promotion services. Appointments can be
scheduled online or by calling 816.235.6133. The MindBody Connection (www.umkc.edu/mindbody) is located
in the Atterbury Student Success Center in Room 112 and offers a variety of stress-reduction services.
Ability/Disability Support Services: To obtain disability related accommodations and/or auxiliary aids,
students with disabilities must contact the Office of Services for Students with Disabilities (OSSD) as soon as
possible. To contact OSSD, call (816) 235-5696. Once verified, OSSD will notify the course instructor and
outline the accommodation and/or auxiliary aids to be provided. For more information go to:
English Proficiency Statement: Students who encounter difficulty in their courses because of the English
proficiency of their instructors should speak directly with their instructors. If additional assistance is needed,
students may contact the UMKC Help Line at 816-235-2222 for assistance.
Grade Appeal Policy: Students are responsible for meeting the standards of academic performance
established for each course in which they are enrolled. The establishment of the criteria for grades and the
evaluation of student academic performance are the responsibilities of the instructor.
The University grade appeal procedure is available only for the review of allegedly capricious grading and not
for review of the instructor’s evaluation of the student’s academic performance. Capricious grading, as that
term is used here, comprises any of the following:
â€¢ The assignment of a grade to a particular student on some basis other than the performance in the course;
â€¢ The assignment of a grade to a particular student according to more exacting or demanding standards than
were applied to other students in the course; (Note: Additional or different grading criteria may be applied to
graduate students enrolled for graduate credit in 300- and 400-level courses.)
â€¢ The assignment of a grade by a substantial departure from the instructor’s previously announced standards.
Discrimination Grievance Procedures for Students: Discrimination Grievance Procedures for Students
can be found here: http://www.umsystem.edu/ums/rules/collected_rules/grievance/ch390/grievance_390.010
Statement of Human Rights: The Board of Curators and UMKC are committed to the policy of equal
opportunity, regardless of race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, national origin, age, disability and
status as a Vietnam era veteran. Commitment to the policy is mentored by the Division of Diversity, Access &
Equity, but it is the responsibility of the entire university community to provide equal opportunity through
relevant practices, initiatives and programs.
Title IX: Under the University of Missouriâ€™s Title IX policy, discrimination, violence and harassment based on
sex, gender, and gender identity are subject to the same kinds of accountability and support applied to
offenses based on other protected characteristics such as race, color, ethnic or national origin, sexual
orientation, religion, age, ancestry, disability, military status, and veteran status. If you or someone you know
has been harassed or assaulted, you can find the appropriate resources by visiting UMKCâ€™s Title IX Office
webpage (http://info.umkc.edu/title9/) or contacting UMKCâ€™s Title IX Coordinator, Mikah K. Thompson
(816.235.6910 or [email protected]). Additionally, you can file a complaint using UMKCâ€™s online
discrimination complaint form, which is located at http://info.umkc.edu/title9/reporting/report-online/.
While most UMKC employees are required to report any known or suspected violation of Title IX, students may
seek confidential guidance from the following campus locations:
UMKC Counseling Service
4825 Troost Ave, Suite 206
Kansas City, MO 64110
Phone â€“ (816) 235-1635
UMKC Counseling Service
Health Sciences Campus
Health Sciences Building 1418
Kansas City, MO 64108
Phone â€“ (816) 235-1635
(open Tuesdays, 1-5pm)
Student Health and
4825 Troost Ave., Suite 115
Kansas City, MO 64110
Phone – (816) 235-6133
UMKC Connect: Important information is available to undergraduate students in UMKC Connect accessed
through Blackboard. Throughout the term, students may receive emails regarding course grades or academic
performance. Students are expected to address information posted in a timely fashion. This information may
be shared with the studentâ€™s Success Network made up his or her academic advisor(s) and other campus
resources so that UMKC may fully support the studentâ€™s success.
College of Arts & Sciences Course Policies & Resources
Please refer to the following web page and the linked resources for critical information regarding course
policies and resources. You are expected to abide by all the rules and regulations regarding student conduct
referenced in these pages. http://cas.umkc.edu/CPR/
Course Policies and Requirements:
Cell Phones: Students are required to silence their cell phones during class and please No cell phone usage,
including text messaging, in class either.
Laptops: It is important to refrain from laptop use during class as well.
Written Assignments (Always Typed and Double Spaced):
Hard Copies of Papers Only, Submitted Directly to the Instructor in class and on time:
A) Be careful to follow assignment instructions exactly so as to fulfill the requirements of the assignment.
It is your responsibility to demonstrate what you have learned.
B) Before submitting assignments such as the Anchor Journal, Exploratory Essay and Comparative Essay,
students are required to make an appointment at the UMKC Writing Studio for revision of all drafts
submitted well in advance of submitting assignments to the instructor. This is a free service for all
UMKC students and required for this course.
C) It is crucial to hand all papers in on time. Completed first drafts will be only accepted on time.
Late first drafts will not be accepted or given feedback and will automatically receive an F. Incomplete
first drafts will Not be accepted or given feedback. Late second drafts will be lowered one letter grade
per each class period not submitted. Make sure all assignments are completed, revised by the Writing
Studio and submitted on time.
D) When submitting second drafts of papers, you are required to submit your first draft with all the
instructor feedback as well along with the second draft of your essay.
E) In terms of assignments, hard copies (paper) need to be submitted in class. No assignments will be
accepted electronically nor will papers dropped off at the instructorâ€™s office/department be accepted.
Papers must be exclusively submitted in class and given directly to the instructor.
F) Written assignments must be typed, have 1 inch or 2.5 centimeter margins, have size 11 or 12 font
and be double spaced. Please be ecological and do Not use title pages.
G) Written Assignment Headers: Page 1: You are required to place the following information in the upper
left hand corner of the first page of each assignment, single space and go to â€œpage layoutâ€ for â€œ0â€
Studentâ€™s full and official name (first name and last name)
Name of this course
Name of course instructor
Name of assignment, e.g. Exploratory Essay
For subsequent pages (2, 3, etc.): You are required to have your last name in the left-hand corner
and the page number in the right-hand corner at the top of each subsequent page. Do Not include the
full header from the first page; only include your last name and page number.
In addition, something to avoid, you should Not include a title page; save a tree
H) APA documentation style is required for your papers, for example APA parenthetical citations (PCâ€™s) for
all quotations and paraphrased material, and bibliography/APA reference page.
The Writing Studio (Required):
The UMKC Writing Studio offers assistance at no charge to students and instructors. Consultants can help you
develop ideas for papers, articulate your thesis, organize your material, and hone your grammar. You can
schedule an appointment by calling 816.235.1146. The Writing Studio has two locations: the Atterbury Student
Success Center and Miller Nichols Library. For more information, see www.umkc.edu/writingstudio/. The
Writing Studio will help you with improving your writing and it is not their place to rewrite your essay for you.
It will be still your work and the grade you earn on assignments will reflect your work.
Preparation for Class and Active In-Class Participation:
1. Through preparation of all homework assignments, whether a reading or a writing assignment.
2. As is customary with any university course, it is a requirement for students to bring their copy
of the syllabus to each class period. As well, it is each studentâ€™s responsibility to have the
textbooks and handouts (articles) in class when being used; this requirement is reflected in your
attendance and participation grade.
3. Successful completion of in-class reading, writing, listening, note-taking and / or speaking activities,
quizzes and exams (some announced and some not).
4. Active class participation: This means coming to class ready to contribute ideas and enthusiasm. It
also means being prepared with assignments so that students can talk and / or write about ideas.
Please remember that students earn points for active participation.
5. Faithful attendance for each class period: Attendance is mandatory, because discussion is an
important part of this course; your presence is critical, most especially since this is a discourse
class. If you have a highly unusual circumstance one day and are unable to attend class you must
either contact me or a classmate to obtain the assignment for the next day. Be sure to follow along
on with the syllabus as you are still responsible for homework, readings and so forth. Any due date
that is missed for a paper or other assignment which is not submitted because of an unexcused
absence will be treated according policy of submitting assignments on time as stated in this
syllabus. Documentation will be required for an absence to be excused, e.g. a doctorâ€™s note or an
accident report. An in-class assignment that is missed due to an unexcused absence cannot be
made up. Keep in mind that you earn attendance and participation points toward your grade. You
have to be in class to earn these points. Each student is required to attend all classes!
Tentative Course Schedule (subject to change) 1) Tuesday 2) Thursday
DR = UMKC Discourse Reader I, II, III
CH = Communication Highwire (textbook)
Week 1: January 17-19 1) Course Introduction and Presentation Review
Homework I: Print syllabus and assignment directions from Blackboard, staple
them together and bring them to every class throughout the
semester starting on Thurs., Jan. 19.
Homework II: Procure textbooks for this course and bring them to
class on Thurs., Jan. 19.
Nota Bene: In addition, you are required to bring your
textbooks and/or additional articles to class when
readings from them are discussed in class throughout
the semester. It is assumed you will do this throughout
the semester without any further announcements to do
so. It is your responsibility to have your textbook and/or
additional articles in class when discussed in class.
Homework III: Before class on Thurs., Jan. 19, read, be ready to discuss in
class and complete your Reading Journal on â€œCulture and
Diversity: An Introductionâ€ by Dr. Nicole Higgins (pp 253-257
Nota Bene: The first Reading Journal is announced, and
it is each studentâ€™s responsibility to follow the syllabus and
possible announcements in class of possible tentative
schedule changes to have each Reading Journal completed
before the required class period in which a textbook or
article/reading will be discussed. Without any further
announcements to do so, it is assumed you will bring your
Reading Journals to class based on the course schedule
from the syllabus and possible tentative schedule changes
possibly announced in class. It is your responsibility to
keep track of when you are required to take a Reading
Journal to class.
2) â€œCulture and Diversity: An Introductionâ€ by Dr. Nicole Higgins
(pp 253-257 DR)
***Homework: For Tuesday, Jan. 24, read Martin & Nakayama handouts
# 1 pp 84-95, & # 2, pp 162-172.
Week 2: January 24-26 1) Identify Factors Defining Cultural Identities:
What is Culture? What is Diversity?
***Homework: For Thursday, Jan. 26, read Martin & Nakayama
handout # 3, pp 180-213.
2) Exploring Cultural Assumptions
***Homework: Read the assignment on â€œWhite Privilegeâ€ by Peggy McIntosh
(pp 261-262 DR) and be prepared for class discussion.
Week 3: Jan. 31 â€“ Feb. 2 1) â€œWhite Privilege: Unpacking the Invisible Knapsackâ€ Peggy McIntosh
(pp 261-262 DR)
2) Project 1: Interdisciplinary (Exploratory) Diversity Profile Essay
***Homework: On Tuesday, Feb. 7, bring a cultural artifact to class that is
meaningful for you for one of your multiple identities.
Week 4: February 7-9 1) Interview: Project 1: Interdisciplinary (Exploratory)
Diversity Profile Essay
***Homework I: Use your interview notes to write your Project 1: Diversity
Profile Essay. Your completed first draft of this essay is due on Tuesday,
***Homework II: Read Chapter 1 in Communication Highwire (CH) and be
prepared for class discussion.
2) Communication Styles (pp 3 â€“ 20, Ch. 1 CH):
***Homework I: Read Chapter 2 in Communication Highwire (CH).
***Homework II: Submit the first draft of Project 1 on Tuesday, February 14.
Week 5: February 14-16 1) Advantages of Fluency for Communication (pp 21-44, Ch. 2 CH):
***Homework: Read Chapter 3 in Communication Highwire (CH).
2) Influences on Discourse Approaches (pp 47-82, Ch. 3 CH)
Week 6: February 21-23 1) Research Project: Argumentative Essay
***Homework I: On Thursday, February 23, submit short proposal paragraph
(2-3 sentences) for topic of Research Project: Argumentative Essay for approval
2) Review of APA, Academic Honesty and Avoiding Plagiarism, and Instructorâ€™s
Approval of Topic for Research Project
***Homework: Information University/Research Essentials (IU) 201â€”on-line
(Blackboard) homework assigned by Miller Nichols Library
Week 7: Feb. 28 â€“ Mar. 2 1) Library Training: Miller-Nichols Library
***Homework: IU/RE 202
***Homework II: Submit the second draft of Project 1: Profile Thursday,
2) Library Training: Miller-Nichols Library
***Homework I: IU/RE 203
***Homework II: First Draft of Research Project: Argumentative Essay is due
Tuesday, March 14. This essay must be a completed paper with APA
quotations, paraphrasing and an APA Reference page. You are required to work
with the Writing Studio for their feedback on your first draft before submitting it
to your instructor.
Week 8: March 7-9 1) Words of Transition in English: Use effective words of transition in your essays
***Homework II: Read â€œAcademic Language and the Reproduction of
Seriousnessâ€ by Allon White (pp 32-44 DR) and be prepared for class discussion.
2) â€œAcademic Language and the Reproduction of Seriousnessâ€ by Allon White
(pp 32-44 DR) and be prepared for class discussion.
***Homework I: Read â€œWhat is this â€˜Black Popular Cultureâ€™?â€ by Stuart Hall
(pp 84-93 DR) and be prepared for class discussion.
***Homework II: First Draft of Research Project: Argumentative Essay is due
Tuesday, March 15. This essay must be a completed paper with APA
quotations, paraphrasing and an APA Reference page. Be sure to work with the
Writing Studio for their feedback on your rough draft before submitting it to your
Week 9: March 14-16 1) â€œWhat is this â€˜Blackâ€™ in â€˜Black Popular Cultureâ€™?â€ by Stuart Hall (pp 84-93 DR)
***Homework: Read Chapter 4 in Communication Highwire (CH) and be
prepared for class discussion.
2) Influences of Communications Interrelating (pp 83-96 Ch. 4 CH)
***Homework: Read Chapter 5 in Communication Highwire (CH) and be
prepared for class discussion.
Week 10: March 21-23 1) a. Discourse Analysis in Practice (pp 97-120 Ch. 5 CH)
b. Team Project: Reading Discourse Analysis using Communication
2) a. Creating an Analysis in English
b. Team: Project: Anchor II Reading Discourse Analysis using Communication
***Homework: Second Draft of Research Project: Argumentative Essay on
hardcopy is due Thursday, April 6. This essay must be a completed paper
with APA quotations, paraphrasing and an APA Reference page.
Week 11: March 28-30 Spring Break: No Classes
Week 12: April 4-6 1) Team: Project: Reading Discourse Analysis using Communication
***Homework: Develop Teamâ€™s Power Point together and bring your
completed Power Point on hard copy (printed–four slides on one sheet of
paperâ€”front and back okay), or an electronic copy on your laptop, to class on
Thursday, April 6. Each team member must have your completed Power Point
electronically. Your Power Point Presentation must be complete before class on
Tuesday, April 14. Show your best work.
2) Presentation Workshop: Bring completed Team Power Point of Anchor II Text
Discourse Analysis using Communication Highwire Model for feedback.
***Homework: Each team must have an electronic copy of your teamâ€™s Power
Point and bring it on a flashdrive to conduct your presentation. Emailed
presentations are Not allowed because they take much longer to download.
Week 13: April 11-13 1-2) Team Presentations of Reading Discourse Analysis using Communication
***Homework: Using the same information and inspired in the organization
(introduction, body and conclusion) of your Argumentative Research Essay,
create your completed Power Point Presentation and bring your complete
presentation, either printed out on one sheet of paper (front and back okay), or
on your laptop, to class on Tuesday, April 18.
Week 14: April 18-20 1) Completed Power Point: Presentation Workshop: Individual Research Project
2) Individual Research Project Presentations
***Homework: Submit your Self-Reflection Essay at the beginning of class on
Tuesday, May 2. This essay must be a completed paper with APA quotations,
paraphrasing and an APA Reference page.
Week 15: April 25-27 1 & 2) Individual Research Project Presentations
***Homework: Submit your Self-Reflection Essay at the beginning of class on
Tuesday, May 3. This essay must be a completed paper with APA quotations,
paraphrasing and an APA Reference page.
Week 16: May 2 1) Individual Research Project Presentations, and
Submit Self-Reflection Essay.
Spring Break, March 28 & 30 (No Class); Thursday, May 4: A&S Reading Day (No Class)
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