LADU: Journal of Languages and Education <p>LADU: Journal of Languages and Education is a high quality open access peer-reviewed international journal published bimonthly by Mitra Palupi, Indonesia. LADU: Journal of Languages and Education provides a platform for academicians, practitioners, professionals, and researchers to impart and share knowledge in the form of high quality empirical and theoritical research papers and pilot studies in all fields of linguistic theory, linguistic practices, languages and education.</p> <p> </p> <table class="container"> <tbody> <tr> <td> <p><strong><a title="LADU: Journal of Languages and Education" href=""><img src="" alt="LADU: Journal of Languages and Education" width="300" height="369" /></a></strong></p> </td> <td> <p><strong>General Information</strong></p> <ul> <li class="show"><strong>Country of Publication:</strong> Indonesia</li> <li class="show"><strong>Publisher: Mitra Palupi</strong></li> <li class="show"><strong>Format: <a title="Open Access" href="">Open Access</a></strong></li> <li class="show"><strong>ISSN:</strong> Print <a title="LADU: Journal of Languages and Education Print ISSN" href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">2774-2083</a> | Online <a title="LADU: Journal of Languages and Education Online ISSN" href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">2774-194X</a></li> <li class="show"><strong>Frequency:</strong> 6 issues per year</li> <li class="show"><strong>Publication Dates:</strong> November, January, March, May, July, September</li> <li class="show"><strong>Language:</strong> English</li> <li class="show"><strong>Scope:</strong> Applied Linguistics, Linguistics, &amp; Education</li> <li class="show"><strong>Article Processing Charges:</strong> Yes</li> <li class="show"><strong>Fees:</strong> $22(USD)</li> <li class="show"><strong>Types of Journal:</strong> Academic/Scholarly Journals</li> <li class="show"><strong>Open Access:</strong> Yes</li> <li class="show"><strong>Indexed &amp; Abstracted:</strong> Yes</li> <li class="show"><strong>Policy:</strong> single blind peer review</li> <li class="show"><strong>Publication Ethics: <a title="Editorial Ethic Policy" href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Editorial Ethics Policy</a></strong></li> <li class="show"><strong>Review</strong> <strong>Time: </strong>Four Weeks Approximately</li> <li class="show"><strong>Contact &amp; Submission e-mail:</strong> <a title="contact ladu via email" href="mailto://" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong></strong></a></li> </ul> </td> </tr> </tbody> </table> <p><strong>Aims &amp; Scope</strong></p> <p>LADU: Journal of Languages and Education aims to encourage language specialists and researchers in language in education and educational linguists to organise and present their material in such a way as to highlight its educational implications, thereby influencing educational theorists and practitioners and leading to improved educational outcomes for students.</p> <p>Articles are welcomed concerning all aspects of language education in the dominant language of the country, society, or educational system in question. This includes mother tongue and second language education, issues related to immersion education, content-based language teaching, CLIL, bi/multilingualism, and medium-of-instruction. The remit of <em>Language and Education</em>, however, does not extend to modern foreign language education (i.e. modern foreign languages or English as a foreign language).</p> <p><strong>Abstracted/Indexed in</strong></p> <ul> <li><strong><a title="Europubdatabase" href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Euro Publishing Company</a></strong></li> <li><strong><a title="Copernicus" href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Index Copernicus International World of Journal</a></strong></li> <li><a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>Garuda</strong></a></li> <li><a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>Google Scholar</strong></a></li> <li><a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>Moraref</strong></a></li> <li><a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>Scientific Indexing Services</strong></a></li> <li><a title="WorldCat" href=";qt=results_page" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>WorldCat</strong></a></li> </ul> en-US <p>Authors who publish with this journal agree to <a href="">Copyright notice</a>.</p> (Arif Hidayat) (Bintang) Sun, 07 Jul 2024 01:24:35 +0000 OJS 60 Stylistic in children's stories <p><strong>Background:</strong> <strong> </strong>Stylistics examines the use of language that assesses aesthetics in children's stories. It requires stylistics to bind readers by presenting interesting stories and arousing curiosity. In contrast, stylistics in children's stories can be found if the stylistic devices are known.</p> <p><strong>Purpose: </strong>The purpose of this study is to explore stylistics in children stories of five graders in SDN Kompa</p> <p><strong>Design and methods: </strong>This type of research uses qualitative with a literature review method. The literature selection technique uses keywords story, device, and stylistics.</p> <p><strong>Results: </strong>This study identifies various stylistic devices, such as Parallelism, Chiasmus, Antithesis, Climax, Asyndeton, Sentential adverb, Irony, Understatement, Litotes, Hyperbole, Metabasis, Hypophora, Distinction, Metanoia, Zeugma, Diazeugma, Mesozeugma, Hypozeugma, Syllepsis, Hyperbaton, Anastrophe, Appositive, Simile, Metaphor, Chatachresis, Metonymy, Personification, Apostrophe, Transferred epithet, Anaphora, Epistrophe, Simploce, Anadiplosis, Conduplication, Epanalepsis, Diacope, Epizeuxis, Scesis Onomaton, Alliteration, Onomatopoeia, Assonance, Rhetorical question, Apophesis, Anacoluthon, Oxymoron, and Antimetabole, used in children's short stories to enhance narrative appeal and expression.</p> Wulandari, Fachri Helmanto, Rosnawati Copyright (c) 2024 Wulandari, Fachri Helmanto, Rosnawati Sun, 07 Jul 2024 00:00:00 +0000 Effectiveness Evaluation of the Student Research Proposal Presentation Program at Scientific Writing Course <p>Higher education increasingly emphasizes the importance of developing students' academic and professional abilities, including scientific communication and presentation skills. The research proposal presentation program is a strategic initiative in responding to these needs, but challenges in its implementation still exist. Evaluate the effectiveness of student research proposal presentation programs in the Scientific Writing course at UNINDRA and identify strengths and weaknesses in the delivery of material and student argumentation structure. Evaluative research involves collecting data from the results of presentation evaluations, feedback from lecturers or other participants, and assessing the quality of presentations. Qualitative and quantitative data analysis techniques were used, with thematic analysis techniques to identify patterns or themes in participant feedback and evaluation. The evaluation showed that the research proposal presentation program provided significant benefits for lecturers and students. However, there are challenges in the learning process due to inadequate support in CPMK and material distribution. The high lecturer-student ratio also hinders the implementation of the ideal presentation. Internal obstacles such as lack of courage and suboptimal preparation of presentation materials also affect the quality of presentations. The need for adjustments in the preparation of the curriculum and teaching methods, including aligning the CPMK with the CPL and ensuring that the plan for the presentation of research proposals is included in the RPS. It is necessary to provide adequate time and improvement of presentation equipment to improve the quality of presentation and feedback. Better integration between CPMK and CPL will create a globally competitive generation of academics and professionals. Thus, this program can be more effective in achieving higher education goals in developing students' academic and professional abilities.</p> Kasmanah Kasmanah, Muchlas Suseno, Samsi Setiadi Copyright (c) 2024 Kasmanah Kasmanah, Muchlas Suseno, Samsi Setiadi Sun, 14 Jul 2024 00:00:00 +0000 Need Analysis of Primary School Promotion Media <p><strong>Background:</strong> <strong>&nbsp;</strong>In an increasingly competitive world of education, the importance of school promotion is increasingly felt. Schools must be able to compete to attract prospective students and parents.</p> <p><strong>Purpose: </strong>This research aims to determine the needs of schools in carrying out promotions.</p> <p><strong>Design and methods: </strong>This study used qualitative research methods. Needs analysis is based on the Hutchinson &amp; Waters model which focuses on aspects necessities, lacks, and wants. Interviews were conducted with four PPDB administrators including teachers, PPDB Chair, and School Administrative Staff. The analysis technique used is thematic analysis, while validation is carried out using <em>member checking</em>.</p> <p><strong>Results: </strong>The results of the study show that schools need promotions in printed form. With this, schools can achieve their promotional goals in a more widespread and efficient manner.</p> Fayra Adzanie Rumsant, Fachri Helmanto, Muhammad Ichsan Copyright (c) 2024 Fayra Adzanie Rumsant, Fachri Helmanto, Muhammad Ichsan Sun, 14 Jul 2024 00:00:00 +0000 Multi-Language Translated Drama Scripts as Reference Information for Actors <p><strong>Background:</strong> <strong>&nbsp;</strong>Drama texts translated into various languages ​​are a form of communication across linguistic boundaries and a window that reveals the richness of diverse cultures. For actors, engaging in the performance of a multilingual script provides an incredible opportunity to explore the nuanced complexities of different cultures. Actors learn new words and soak up the soul of a culture that may be very different.</p> <p><strong>Purpose: </strong>The main aim of this research is to (1) find out the extent to which language variations are used in translated drama scripts and (2) the extent to which language variations influence the way actors understand and portray characters.</p> <p><strong>Design and methods: </strong>This research uses a content analysis method on intralingually translated drama texts sourced from the Matara Production archives.</p> <p><strong>Results: </strong>The results of this research reveal (1) that three languages ​​are used (English, Indonesian and Sundanese) and (2) that multiple languages ​​are used to show narrative diversity, subtlety of relationships in roles and cultural context. The importance of using regional languages ​​in specific cultural contexts becomes clear, as in the depiction of the local ghost, Kuntilanak, which adds another layer of cultural richness. It can be concluded; this research highlights the significance of the use of multiple languages ​​in the expression and communication of actors. Multilingualism allows actors to convey characters with greater depth, creating an immediate bond with multilingual audiences. Language is not only a means of communication but also a key holder of cultural identity, bringing to life cultural aspects that are difficult to explain in words.</p> Arif Hidayat, Zainal Rafli, Ifan Iskandar Copyright (c) 2024 Arif Hidayat, Zainal Rafli, Ifan Iskandar Wed, 17 Jul 2024 00:00:00 +0000