Resources in: teach

Founded in 1966, Slavica Publishers, a division of Indiana University since 1997, is the leading U.S. speciality press devoted to scholarly monographs, collections of research articles, textbooks, reference works, and journals serving the field of Slavic languages and literatures, as well as Slavic and East European studies in general.

American Councils has developed numerous resources for language learning. Some are available for purchase online directly from this Web site. Others must be ordered from the publisher.

McGraw-Hill offers various teaching resources for Russian language.

East View's mission is to bring uncommon information from extraordinary places to academic, corporate, legal and government information professionals throughout the world.

East View is a leading provider of native and translated foreign language, information products and services, including Russian, Chinese, and  Arabic databases, print periodicals, books and microforms. The company serves all geographies and many market segments, including academic institutions, government organizations, corporations, public and federal libraries and law firms.  

 

is a bilingual scholarly review of research, resources, symposia, and publications pertinent to the study and teaching of Russian language and culture, as well as comparative and interdisciplinary research in Russian language, culture and the acquisition of Russian as a second language.

The Olympiada is a nation-wide competition for high school students of Russian.  Here you will find contest rules, general information, and preperatory materials developed by a team of experts.

This comprehensive resource is the online version of the framework for Russian language learning in the United States, written by Peter Merrill and contributing authors Masha Lekic, James Levine, and Olga Kagan.

The purposes and uses of foreign languages are as diverse as the students who study them. Some students study another language in hopes of finding a rewarding career in the international marketplace or government service. Others are interested in the intellectual chal- lenge and cognitive benefits that accrue to those who master multi- ple languages. Still others seek greater understanding of other peo- ple and other cultures. Many approach foreign language study, as they do other courses, simply to fulfill a graduation requirement. Regardless of the reason for study, foreign languages have some- thing to offer everyone. It is with this philosophy in mind that the standards task force identified five goal areas that encompass all of these reasons: Communication, Cultures, Connections, Compari- sons, and Communities—the five C’s of foreign language education.