CourseDes-LIT5su96 - HCC Learning Web

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CourseDes-LIT5su96 - HCC Learning Web
World Languages Department
Central College
SPAN 2313 – Spanish for Native Speakers I
CRN 60158 -- Fall 2013
FAC 309 | 10:00 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. |Mon./Wed.
3 hours lecture / 48 hours per semester/16 weeks
Instructor: Dr. Margaret Eomurian
Instructor Contact Information: e-mail: [email protected] Tel: 713-718-6675
Learning Website http://learning.hccs.edu/faculty/margaret.eomurian
Eagle Online: www.hccs.edu Click on “Online Courses” under “Connect”
Office location and hours: Fine Arts Center 303B, MW 9:00-10:00 a.m.
Prerequisites
Test placement; Must be placed in GUST 0342 (or higher) in reading and ENGL 0310/0349 (or higher) in writing.
Course Description
SPAN 2313, designed for Hispanic-American and other students from a Spanish-speaking background. Emphasis is on
basic skills in reading, spelling, and composition. Credit will not be given for both SPAN 2313 and SPAN 2311.
Course Statement of Purpose
Review and application of skills in reading and writing. Emphasizes vocabulary acquisition, reading, composition, and
culture. Designed for individuals with oral proficiency in Spanish, these courses are considered equivalent to SPAN 2311 &
2312.
Program Student Learning Outcomes
After completing the 2-year Spanish program at HCC, students will:
1. Speak clearly and fluently enough for a target-language speaker to understand and interpret intent without difficulty.
2. Comprehend the main points of standard discourse and authentic material in target language spoken at near-native
speed.
3. Write simple descriptions and narrations of paragraph length on everyday events and situations in different time
frames.
4. Read with understanding authentic written material in the target language on a variety of academic and social topics
important to the target-language world.
5. Demonstrate knowledge of and sensitivity to characteristic perspectives, practices and products that reflect the culture
of the target language
Course Student Learning Outcomes
After completing this course, the student will:
1. Comprehend academic spoken Spanish that deals with topics of public and personal interest as discussed by men and
women from Hispanic countries in academic, business and political worlds.
2. Speak and be understood without difficulty by educated native speakers from Hispanic countries while discussing
topics related to particular interests or special fields of competence.
3. Understand complex and sophisticated written materials from Hispanic countries without difficulty.
4. Master most practical writing as well as social demands, including short essays, book reports, business letters,
personal letters and simple thank-you notes.
5. Appreciate the importance of Spanish as a major language in the Western World and demonstrate knowledge of
Hispanic culture in the New World and its Ibero-Celtic-Greco-Roman-Arabic-cum Mesoamerican cultural elements.
Learning Objectives leading to the Course Outcomes above
Students will:
1.1 Students will regularly listen to recordings/film clips in standard spoken Spanish on topics related to academics,
business, and politics in the Hispanic world.
1.2 Students will have frequent dictations of sentences in standard Spanish.
2.1 Students will participate in class discussions, using standard spoken Spanish, on academic
and social topics relevant to life in the Hispanic world.
2.2 In speaking, students will use the subjunctive to express doubt and denial, to form negative
and indefinite antecedents, and to follow conjunctions.
2.3 In speaking, students will construct familiar commands, and recognize the use of past
subjunctive and conditional forms of Spanish.
3.1 The student will write short essays (200-250 word compositions) on topics related to a variety
of works written in Spanish or in response to a controversial issue.
3.2 In writing, the student will use the present perfect forms for indicative and subjunctive
moods.
3.3 Students will learn the rules for correct accentuation and spelling in standard written
Spanish.
3.3 Students will use the future tense of verbs in their speaking and writing.
4.1 Students will expand vocabulary related to academics, business and politics in the Hispanic
world.
4.2 The student will read and respond to passages written by a variety of Spanish authors.
5.1 The student will respond to readings of cultural material written in Spanish.
SPANISH 2313 Calendario provisional *
La lengua que heredamos, 7ª edición
NOTA: Estudiantes de español necesitan dedicar por lo menos 6 horas por semana en el estudio de la lengua si desean
mantenerse al día en el curso.
ej(s) = ejercicio(s)
le = leer
Semana
1
2
3
s/c = Semejanzas y Contrastes;
A/le = antes de leer
gram = Gramática;
ort = Ortografía
d/le= después de leer mv = Mejore su vocabulario
Fecha
lunes, 26 de
agosto
Tema/Actividad de clase
Introducción, identidad y diagnóstico
Intro a Capítulo preliminar, a/le p.6
Tarea escrita para entregar/estudiar
Comprar los libros de texto
le: p. 6-8 “La lengua que heredamos”, d/le
p. 8-9 A. , mv p. 9-10, C
le: “Grupos en los Estados Unidos” p. 20-23,
d/l: p. 23 A; mv p. 23-25 A-C
miércoles, 28
de agosto
Capítulo preliminar; Intro a Capítulo 1
Grupos hispanos en los Estados Unidos
a/l: p. 19-20
lunes, 2 de
septiembre
miércoles, 4 de
septiembre
Día del trabajador-no hay clase
Capítulo 1, s/c Cognados p. 31-35, gram
El alfabeto p. 37-38; ort p. 41
s/c p. 32-33, ej. A-D, F-G , le: “Linda
Alvarado: Una hispana notable” d/l: p. 28
lunes, 9 de
septiembre
Capítulo 2: España
gram: p. 61-64; ort: p. 65, puntuación;
a/l: p. 47
le: “La aventura de los molinos de viento”,
p. 48 y “El episodio de la insula Barataria”,
p. 49, d/l, p. 50
miércoles, 11
de septiembre
mv: p. 52, A, sc: p. 54-58
mv: p. 53, B, D; sc: p. 58-61, A-D.
le: “Y el hombre más rico del mundo es . .”
p. 72-75, d/l: p. 75, A
4
lunes, 16 de
septiembre
Capítulo 3: México”
gram: p. 81-84, la acentuación
ej. A-F, pp. 84-86
miércoles, 18
de septiembre
lunes, 23 de
septiembre
miércoles, 25
de septiembre
ort: p. 88, uso de la “c”
ej. A-G, p. 88-90; práctica de acentos, p.
90
Estudiar para el examen
lunes, 30 de
septiembre
Composición #1: Borrador escrito en clase
le: “Los mexicoamericanos”, p. 93-95, d/l,
p. 95 A, mv: p. 95
miércoles, 2 de
octubre
Capítulo 4: Los mexicoamericanos
gram: p. 101-105; ort: p. 109-111
gram: ej. A-B, p. 105-107; ort: ej. A-D, p.
111-112; le: “Una mexicoamericana
triunfadora”, p. 96-97 , d/l , p. 98 A, mv:
p. 98
lunes, 7 de
octubre
sc: 100-101, práctica de acentos, p. 112113, Capítulo 5: Puerto Rico a/l: p. 115116 A
gram: p. 128-133, ort. p. 137-139, ej. A-G,
p. 139-140
le: “Puerto Rico: la Isla del Encanto”, p.
116-117, d/l: p. 117, A, mv: p. 118-119, A
lunes, 14 de
octubre
Entregar la versión final de
Composición #1
sc: p. 123-125, Cognados: p. 126, a/l p.
144, A
ej: A-B, p. 125; ej. A-B, p. 127
le: “Cuba: su mayor regalo al mundo”, p.
145-147, d/l: p. 147, A
miércoles, 16
de octubre
Capítulo 6: Cuba
gram: p. 155-170
9
lunes, 21 de
octubre
miércoles, 23
de octubre
mv: p. 148-149, A-B; sc: p. 151-154; ort: p.
170-171
Examen #2: Capítulos 4-6
le: “Versos sencillos”, p. 150-151
ej. A-D, p. 154-155; práctica de acentos,
p. 172
Estudiar para el Examen #2
10
lunes, 28 de
octubre
Composición #2: Borrador escrito en clase
le: “Santo Domingo: Ciudad primada de las
Américas”, p. 175-177, d/l: 177, A
mv: p. 178 A; sc: ej. p. 180
miércoles, 30
de octubre
Capítulo 7: La República Dominicana
gram: p. 182-185; ort. p. 186-187,
ejs p. 182-183, A-B; ejs. p. 185-186, A-C;
ort. p. 187-188, A-D; le: “Tradiciones y
costumbres curiosas de los mayas”, p. 191196, d/l: p. 196, A
lunes, 4 de
noviembre
Capítulo 8: Guatemala
práctica de acentos, p. 188;
mv: p. 196-197, sc: p. 197-199, gram: p.
200-203, ej. A
ejs. A, B, p. 199-200; ejs. B-C, p. 203-204
miércoles, 6 de
noviembre
Capítulo 8: Guatemala
gram: p. 205-207; ort. p. 209
ejs. A-C, p. 207-208, ejs. C-D, p. 210
práctica de acentos, p. 211
le: “El Salvador”, p. 214, d/l p. 214-215, A
mv: p. 215-216, A-B
5
6
7
miércoles, 9 de
octubre
8
11
Repaso de la acentuación
Examen #1: Capítulos 1- 3
le: “Un, dos, tres: Ricky Martin”, p. 119121, d/l: p. 121, A, mv: p. 122; práctica
de acentos, p. 141
12
13
14
15
16
lunes, 11 de
noviembre
Entregar revisión de Composición #2
Capítulo 9: El Salvador
gram: p. 223-226; sc: p. 221-222
ejs. A-C, p. 225; ejs. A-D, p. 226-227
ejs. A-B, p. 222-223, práctica de acentos,
p. 229
miércoles, 13
de noviembre
Capítulo 9: El Salvador
ort. p. 227-228, repaso para el examen
Estudiar para el examen
lunes, 18 de
noviembre
miércoles, 20
de noviembre
Examen #3: Capítulos 7-9
Composición #3 Borrador escrito en
clase
le: “Copán, p. 231-232, d/l, p. 232, A
le: “Los garífunas de Honduras”, p. 233235, d/l: p. 235, A; mv: p. 235-236, A-B
lunes, 25 de
noviembre
Capítulo 10: Honduras
sc: p. 236-237; gram: p. 238-242
ejs. A-B, p. 237-238; ejs. A, B, D, I, K, L,
M, pp. 242-244
miércoles, 27
de noviembre
Capítulo 10
ort: p. 245
ejs. A-C, p. 246; práctica de acentos, p.
247
lunes, 2 de
diciembre
miércoles, 4 de
diciembre
Presentaciones orales
miércoles, 11
de diciembre
Examen final con ensayo final
10 am – 12 pm
Presentaciones orales y repaso
Métodos didácticas:
Conferencia
Discusiones (en pares, grupos pequeños, o la clase entera)
Presentaciones y dramas
Práctica de pronunciación
Dictados
Enriquecimiento de vocabulario
Tareas
Tomar apuntes de las conferencias
Presentaciones
Ejercicios escritos con gramática y vocabulario
Redactar
Leer obras cortas escritas por autores hispanos
Asesoramiento
Presentaciones orales
Pruebas de gramática y ortografía
Ensayos
Dictados
Instructional Materials
 Marqués, Sarah. 2012. La lengua que heredamos: curso de español para bilingües. 7a ed.
Hoboken, NJ: Wiley.
 Diccionario español-inglés/inglés-español (recommended: Oxford, Harper, or Larousse)
 Carpeta con papel de cuaderno
 8 ½ ” by 11” “bluebook” para los dictados
HCC Policy Statement: Academic Dishonesty
Any form of copying, cheating, or plagiarism will result in a grade of “0” for the assignment. The instructor will decide
whether to permit you to make up the work, and under what circumstances it might be made up. If you are charged
with academic dishonesty, pleading ignorance of the rules will not help you. Penalties and/or disciplinary proceedings
may be initiated by HCC officials against a student who is accused of scholastic dishonesty. “Scholastic dishonesty”
includes, but is not limited to, cheating on a test, plagiarism, and collusion.
Cheating on a test includes:
 Copying from another students’ test paper;
 Using materials not authorized by the person giving the test;
 Collaborating with another student during a test without authorization;
 Knowingly using, buying, selling, stealing, transporting, or soliciting in whole or part the contents of a test that
has not been administered;
 Bribing another person to obtain a test that is to be administered.
Plagiarism means the appropriation of another’s work and the unacknowledged incorporation of that work in one’s own
written work offered for credit.
Collusion means the unauthorized collaboration with another person in preparing written work offered for credit. Possible
punishments for academic dishonesty may include a grade of 0 or F in the particular assignment, failure in the course,
and/or recommendation for probation or dismissal from the College System.
See the HCCS Student Handbook for further information.
Attendance Policy
According to the HCC Student Handbook, you may be dropped from a course after accumulating absences in excess of
12.5 percent of the total hours of instruction (lecture and lab). For this course, if you exceed a total of 6 hours, or four
classes (=12.5%), your instructor has the right to drop you from the class. If you are absent, it is your responsibility to
contact your instructor and another student to find out what you have missed and whether it is possible to make up the
work. If you do not take this responsibility, you risk receiving grades of zero and not being allowed to make up the work.
Dictations and quizzes may not be made up. I will drop the lowest dictation score and quiz grade.
Tardiness and in-class time absence
Classes and tests begin on time. Lateness of more than twenty minutes counts as an absence. You can enter the
classroom, but you will be counted absent. Leaving early or disappearing for more than five minutes during class are also
counted as absences. Texting, using social networking sites, or other improper use of technology during class time are
also counted towards your absences (3 tardies = 1 absence).
HCC Withdrawal Deadline
To drop a class, you must speak with a counselor or an advisor on the second floor of the LSHB. The nearest place to see
one is in the LSHB on the HCC campus. The last day students may withdraw or be dropped from a class with a grade of
W is November 1 by 4:30 p.m. Students who have excessive absences after that date will receive the grades they earn.
HCC Policy on Students Repeating a Course for the Third Time
Repeating students:
Grades of IP or F are failing grades; the student will have to repeat the course. A student who fails a class for the second
time must receive a grade of F for that class. Students who repeat a course three or more times will have to pay a much
higher tuition fee at HCC and other Texas public colleges and universities. If you are having trouble in class, talk to your
teacher and get help from a tutor. Get other assistance from a counselor before withdrawing or for advice if your grades
are not passing. Students should get help so that they will not fail.
HCC Policy on Sexual Harassment
Sexual harassment in any form is not tolerated at Houston Community College. It is a violation of HCCS policy for an
employee, agent, or student of the college to engage in sexual harassment as defined in the EEOC guidelines (EEO/AA
Compliance Handbook 47). See HCCS Student Handbook for more information.
CLASSROOM BEHAVIOR
Students should come to class prepared with their textbooks or assigned reading and maintain a respectful disposition
toward the learning process. Sleeping during class, texting, and otherwise disrupting class (e.g. getting up and leaving
while class is in session) is not acceptable behavior in a college environment. In addition, students who violate the student
code of conduct will be subject to disciplinary action. Any student who behaves in this way may be required to leave the
classroom and be counted absent for the rest of that class period.
Electronic Devices: (cell phones, Ipods, etc.)
ALL electronic devices and headphones are to be turned OFF during the entire class period and placed out of sight. If you
are using an electronic device during the class period or it makes a sound (beeps, rings, plays music, etc.), I will take it
away until class is over.
INSTRUCTOR’S REQUIREMENTS
The teacher needs to:








Create a rich environment for learning and student interaction.
Give students extra learning resources in class and in lab on topics connected to the course
Make classes, projects, tests, assignments, policies, dates, and regulations clear.
Tell students about important HCC policies such as attendance and academic honesty (no cheating).
Make arrangements to be available to students when they need help or have questions.
Give help when needed.
Provide grading scales and assessment.
Make a class calendar available.
To succeed in college the students need to:






Work hard, attend all classes, and be on time. Good attendance + hard work = SUCCESS.
Pay attention, listen carefully and ask questions. Listen and be respectful to other students’ contributions.
Create a good learning environment. Turn off cell phones or use vibrate mode for emergencies. No Texting in
class.
Concentrate. Try to speak in Spanish during class time.
Do homework. The brain learns by seeing new words and ideas many times in different ways.
Do your own work and learn. Copying from the Internet and other sources is not learning.
HCC Escala de calificaciones
90-100% =A
80 – 89% = B
70 – 79% = C
60-69 = D 0-59 = F
Evaluación para el curso Español 2313
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Asistencia y participación
Tarea/pruebas / presentación oral
Ensayos (redacciones) (3)
Pruebas por capítulo (3)
Examen final
10%
20%
20%
30%
20%
100%
Asistencia y participación (10%): La asistencia es obligatoria, ya que el/la estudiante que no asiste a clase no puede
participar y no recibirá puntos de participación. En casos de emergencia, favor de hablar con la profesora inmediatamente
si va a faltar. El constante llegar tarde a clase resultará en una mala nota de asistencia y participación.
Se espera que el/la estudiante llegue a cada clase preparado/a con su libro y la tarea para poder participar.
Tareas y pruebas y presentación oral (20%): A lo largo del semestre, habrá tareas diarias de los ejercicios
gramaticales, las que aparecen en el calendario y las que se darán durante el semestre.
No se aceptará ninguna tarea entregada tarde.
También habrá pruebas sobre la gramática, el vocabulario, las lecturas o la ortografía (dictados). No se darán pruebas de
recuperación (make-up quizzes) sino que se eliminará una o dos de las notas más bajas al final del curso. Por último, casi
al final de cada curso deberán hacer una presentación oral sobre temas que se verán en clase.
Ensayos (redacciones) (20%): El/la estudiante escribirá varios ensayos en clase de una página y media a dos
páginas. Cada ensayo será revisado por la profesora y devuelto al estudiante para que haga las correcciones necesarias.
La copia final debe ser corregida y escrita en Times New Roman, 12 y entregada para la nota final. La copia original y las
revisiones deben ser entregadas juntas con la versión final. Se darán más detalles durante el semestre. No se aceptará
ningún ensayo entregado tarde.
Pruebas por capítulo (30%): Los exámenes se basarán en el material de los capítulos del libro de texto. Se dará una
prueba después de cada tres capítulos por un total de 3 pruebas.
Examen final (20%) El examen final tendrá un énfasis en el material de los Capítulos 8-11 del libro de texto.
Fechas importantes:
Primer día de clase:
Día del trabajador:
Día oficial de asistencia:
Fecha límite para darse de alto:
Día de Acción de gracias:
Último día de clase:
Examen final:
26 de agosto
2 de septiembre
9 de septiembre
1 de noviembre, 4:30 pm
28 de noviembre al 1 de diciembre
4 de diciembre
11 de diciembre, 10:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.
EGLS3 -- Evaluation for Greater Learning Student Survey System
At Houston Community College, professors believe that thoughtful student feedback is necessary to improve teaching and
learning. During a designated time, you will be asked to answer a short online survey of research-based questions related
to instruction. The anonymous results of the survey will be made available to your professors and division chairs for
continual improvement of instruction. Look for the survey as part of the Houston Community College Student System
online near the end of the term.

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