About Christina Isabelli
Dr. Isabelli is currently Professor and Chair at Gonzaga University in the Department of Modern Languages and Literature. Previously, she was Chair of the Department of Hispanic Studies at Illinois Wesleyan University and has taught courses in Spanish and Italian language, Applied Linguistics, Sociolinguistics, and Foreign Language pedagogy. Christina's research interests relate to sociolinguistic issues regarding Hispanics in the U.S. as well as second language acquisition in various learning contexts, identifying processes of forming social networks and how they function as contexts for language learning. Christina served as a visiting professor of Applied Linguistics and Foreign Language pedagogy in Middlebury College's graduate summer program in Vermont (2010-2016).
Visit my website for more information: https://connect.gonzaga.edu/isabelli
|Present||Professor of Spanish Applied Linguistics, Gonzaga University ‐ Department of Modern Languages and Literatures|
Spanish Applied Linguistics, Hispanic Studies, Sociolinguistics, and Second Language Acquisition
- Spn 201 Intermediate Spanish
- Spn 102 Elementary Spanish II
- Spn 101 Elementary Spanish I
- Spn 303 Advanced Grammar and Composition
- Spn 373 Introduction to Spanish Linguistics
- Spn 403 History of the Spanish Language
- Spn 470 Spanish in the US: A Sociolinguistic Perspective
|PhD, University of Texas at Austin ‐ Spanish and Portuguese|
College Hall 031-A
Book Chapters (2)
Contribution to Book
Study Abroad Social Networks, Motivation and Attitudes: Implications for Second ...
Language learners in study abroad contexts (2006)
The book explores the overseas experience of language learners in diverse contexts through a variety of theoretical and methodological approaches, ...
Government Report (1)
Faculty Advisor of Undergraduate Research (56)
Case Study: The Uses of Code-switching Among One Bilingual Spanish-speaker ...
John Wesley Powell Student Research Conference (2014)
Many researchers have investigated the various uses of code-switching among bilingual Spanish-speakers in urban cities with large Hispanic populations; however, ...