We strongly encourage original submissions from our most creative, enthusiastic and innovative language teachers, language center directors and their staff, language technology coordinators/consultants/ assistants/ gurus/ wizards.
Please email your submissions via Google Drive to Edwige Simon: Edwige.Simon at gmail.com (make sure to give editing permissions).
We are looking for editors to review the submissions. Contact us if you would like to join our editorial board!
Blog entries: By invitation only for now.
Feature articles: Feature articles are longer pieces that provide in-depth coverage of a substantial topic. The topic of a feature article will go beyond individual practices (what an individual does at his/her institution) and provide a large picture assessment of the topic at hand. Possible topics are digital storytelling, the flipped classroom, ect. (4000 words, =/- 250 words). Find the FLTMAG feature article author guidelines here.
Articles: We welcome submissions describing individual practices as well as opinion papers (2000 words, =/- 250 words). Fine the FLTMAG article author guidelines here.
Book reviews: We encourage reviews of mainstream publications on the topic of foreign language education and educational technology. Your review should summarize the main key points of the book and offer a constructive assessment of its strengths and weaknesses (600 words, +/- 50 words).
Technology highlights: We encourage reviews of new and emerging technologies. Make sure to include information about pricing, pros and cons, features (and features lacking), user-friendliness, platform supported, and ways in which it can be useful for language teaching and learning. If there is a similar product on the market, make sure to explain how it compares (300 words, +/- 50 words). Find the FLTMAG technology highlight author guidelines here.
All submissions will go through an editorial board non-blind review process.
The Foreign Language Technology Magazine follows the Chicago Manual of Style.
Note: The FLTMAG reserves the right to ask for evidence of IRB approval for all papers involving researching on human subjects.