Volume 8.2

Mirna Varga

University of Osijek, Croatia

Hedging functions of extraposed that-clauses in English and declarative subject da-clauses in Croatian academic writing

Lina Miloshevska1, Elżbieta Gajek2, Nihada Delibegović Džanić3 & Çiler Hatipoğlu4

1University of Information Science and Technology “St. Paul the Apostle,” Ohrid, North Macedonia
2Univeristy of Warsaw, Poland
3University of Tuzla, Bosnia and Herzegovina
4Middle East Technical University, Ankara, Turkey

Emergency online learning during the first Covid-19 period: students’ perspectives from Bosnia and Herzegovina, North Macedonia, Poland and Turkey

Maja Séguin

Evangelical Theological Seminary, Osijek, Croatia

Corpus based study of verbs explain and clarify as an example of assistance in pedagogical settings

Haniyeh Moghadam1, Afsaneh Ghanizadeh1 & Behzad Ghonsooly2

1Imam Reza International University Mashhad, Iran
2Ferdowsi University of Mashhad, Iran

Differences in EFL learners’ burnout levels and receptive language skills with regard to the mindfulness-based instruction

Volume 8.1

Kaja Mandić & Izabela Dankić
University of Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina

Collocations of high frequency words in nursing research articles and The Academic Collocation List:
Similarities and differences

Nihada Delibegović Džanić1& Amila Hasanspahić2
1University of Tuzla, Bosnia and Herzegovina
2Bahram-bey Madrasa, Tuzla, Bosnia and Herzegovina

Computer assisted language learning in English language classrooms in Bosnia and Herzegovina

Oleksandr Kapranov
Western Norway University of Applied Sciences, Bergen, Norway

English goes digital: Framing pre-service teachers’ perceptions of a learning management system in their EFL studies

Džemal Špago
Džemal Bijedić University of Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina

Rhetorical questions as aggressive, friendly or sarcastic/ironical questions with imposed answers

Volume 7.1

Goran Milić & Dubravka Vidaković Erdeljić
University of Osijek, Croatia
Can we profit from a loss and still expect substantial gains? Grammatical metaphors as discourse builders and translational choices in English and Croatian discourse of economics

Mersina Mujagić1 & Sanja Berberović2
1University of Bihać, Bosnia and Herzegovina
2University of Tuzla, Bosnia and Herzegovina
The IMMIGRANTS ARE ANIMALS metaphor as a deliberate metaphor in British and Bosnian-Herzegovinian media

Mario Brdar
University of Osijek, Croatia
On the regularity of metonymy across languages (exemplified on some metonymies in medical discourse)

Kemal Avdagić
University of Tuzla, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Black humour processing in the light of the conceptual integration theory and the benign violation theory

Volume 6.2

Dragana Božić Lenard & Marija Omazić
University of Osijek, Croatia
Gender and affiliation differences in topic selection in U.S. congressional speeches

Mirna Varga,1 Violeta Jurkovič2 & Halina Sierocka3
1University of Osijek, Croatia
2University of Ljubljana, Slovenia
3University of Białystok, Poland
English communicative competence and predominant language for online use through smartphones in Croatia as compared to Slovenia

Jasmina Hanić, Tanja Pavlović & Alma Jahić Jašić
University of Tuzla, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Journey through the writing process: Metaphors of thesis writing experience

Volume 6.1

Chris A. Smith
CRISCO EA4255, Université de Caen Normandie, France
Diachronic patterns of usage of no doubt in the English Historical Book

Anna Martinović & Izabela Sorić
University of Zadar, Croatia
The L2 motivational self system, L2 interest, and L2 anxiety: A study of motivation and gender differences in the Croatian context

Dino Dumančić
University of Zadar, Croatia
Investigating boredom among EFL teachers

Esmat Babaii, Mahmood Reza Atai & Abbas Parsazadeh
Kharazmi University, Tehran, Iran
EFL teachers’ role in English: Letting the silent majority voice their words

Volume 5.2

Olesia Yehorova & Antonina Prokopenko
Sumy State University, Ukraine
A cross-language perspective on the MAIDAN-concept

Mirna Erk
Faculty of Education, University of Osijek, Croatia
English language instructors’ beliefs about the role of L1 in English language development and formal instruction in Croatia: A survey

Amer Delić & Alma Jahić Jašić
Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences, University of Tuzla, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Linguistic complexity in high-school students’ EFL writing

Volume 4.2

Jasmina Hanić, Tanja Pavlović & Alma Jahić
University of Tuzla
Translating emotion-related metaphors: A cognitive approach

Džemal Špago
Džemal Bijedić University of Mostar
Rhetorical questions or rhetorical uses of questions?

Adi Maslo
Džemal Bijedić University of Mostar
Using counterfactuals to display facts – the case of satirical humor

The journey and the process has helped the university community to come closer since many people and personnel have come together and travelled together to get approvals and make the program a do my homework from justdomyhomework.com success.

Volume 4.1

Nihada Delibegović Džanić1 & Alma Žerić2
University of Tuzla1 & University of Sarajevo2, Bosnia and Herzegovina
What is advertising without blending? Advertisements in women’s magazines

Goran Schmidt & Ivana Marinić
University of Osijek, Croatia
Metaphor-based calques in Croatian mass media

Ana Tankosić & Vildana Dubravac
International Burch University, Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina
The assessment of Bosnian EFL learners’ knowledge by two different measures: test and writing assignment

Abdel Rahman Mitib Altakhaineh
Al Ain University of Science and Technology, Al Ain, UAE
What is a compound? The main criteria for compoundhood

We know that operations is not a small area.

Volume 3.2

 ISSN  2303-4858

Merima Osmankadić
University of Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Why is “not infrequent” not always “frequent”? Double negation in political discourse

Jolita Horbacauskiene & Ramune Kasperaviciene
Kaunas University of Technology, Lithuania
Learners’ preferences towards Corrective feedback in writing assignments in tertiary education

Maja Séguin
Evangelical Theological Seminary, Croatia
Exploration of the relationship between word-association and learners’ lexical development with a focus on American L1 and Croatian L2 speakers

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