PROGRAM STUDI BAHASA DAN SASTRA INGGRIS
JURUSAN PENDIDIKAN BAHASA INGGRIS
FAKULTAS PENDIDIKAN BAHASA DAN SENI
UNIVERSITAS PENDIDIKAN INDONESIA
Course : Discourse Analysis
Code : IG525
Chs : 2
Semester : 7
Prerequisite : 
Lecturers : Iwa Lukmana & Sri Harto
Upon the completion of this course, the students are expected

to have a solid understanding of the basic concepts of discourse and discourse analysis

to be able to explicate the basic tenets of different approaches to discourse analysis (DA)

to be able to employ the different approaches to analyse discourse
2. Course Description
This course introduces students to the basic notions of discourse and discourse analysis from a variety of perspectives, i.e. pragmatics, genre, conversation, corpus, and critique. This course will involve students in theoretical discussions and practical, handson experience in analyzing discourse, which is expected to help them understand how discourse is structured to realise communication.
3. Learning Activities
Learning activities include lectures, discussions, presentations, assignments, and a test. Students are required to do presentations on the topics covered in the course. This is to enforce students’ responsibility and to enhance their understanding of the materials.
4. Media
This course will be delivered through a variety of media, including powerpoint materials for presentation and a variety of authentic texts for analysis.
5. Evaluation
Evaluation will be based on the following criteria
Chapter report 20%
Presentation (group) 20%
Text Analysis (group) 25%
Test 35%
It should be noted that to be able to sit in the test and to allow for the final result to be published, students are required to meet a minimum of 80% of attendance of the total lectures. Plagiarism is NOT TOLERATED and will result in severe penalties.
Chapter Report
The chapter report is to be submitted on the day of the lecture. It has to be succinct but comprehensive. The format is enclosed.
Presentation
Students work in groups. Each group will perform in two weeks/sessions: one on the theoretical aspects of the assigned chapter (not to exceed 20 minutes), and the other on an analysis of a sample text (not to exceed 30 minutes). Presenters will be assessed both individually and as a group.
Text analysis
Students (in groups assigned according to the presentation) analyse an approximately halfapagelong intact text (after being retyped in times new roman, 12 points, single spaced). Students will be assessed on accuracy of analysis, interpretation of the results, and presentation of the report.
Test
This test will cover all the course materials, probing both theoretical knowledge and analytical skills.
6. Course Outline
Sessions

Topics

Sources

1

Welcoming remarks; syllabus overview

Syllabus

2

Introduction to discourse analysis; Discourse and society

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 1&2

3

Discourse and pragmatics (1): theory

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 3

4

Discourse and pragmatics (2): analysis

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 3

5

Discourse and genre (1): theory

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 4

6

Discourse and genre (2): analysis

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 4

7

Discourse and conversation (1): theory

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 5

8

Discourse and conversation (2): analysis

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 5

9

Discourse grammar (1): theory

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 6

10

Discourse grammar (2): analysis

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 6

11

Corpus approaches to discourse analysis (1): theory

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 7

12

Corpus approaches to discourse analysis (2): analysis

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 7

13

Critical discourse analysis (1): theory

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 8

14

Critical discourse analysis (2): analysis

Paltridge (2006), Chp. 8

15

Review

Paltridge (2006)

16

Endofsemester evaluation

7. References
a. Main source:
Paltridge, Brian. 2006. Discourse Analysis: an introduction. London: Continuum
b. Recommended readings:
Wodak, Ruth dan Michael Meyer. 2009. Methods of Critical Discourse Analysis. 2^{nd} ed. Los Angeles: Sage
CaldasCoulthard, Carmen Rosa and MalcoulmCoulthard (eds.). 1996. Text and Practices: readings in critical discourse analysis. London: Routledge.
Titscher, Stefan; Michael Meyer; Ruth Wodak; Eva Vetter. 2000. Methods of Text and Discourse Analysis. London: Sage Publications.

CHAPTER REPORT *)
Name (full): ……………..
Std number: ……………..
Class : ……………..
Course : Discourse Analysis
Chapter : 2
Chapter Title : Discourse and Society
No

Key points

Description


Choosing…
* Linguistic repertoire

Linguistic repertoire adalah … xxxxxxxxxx xx xxxx xxxx xxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxx xxxx xxxxx xxx xxxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxxx xxxxx xxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxx

* To be handwritten in Bahasa Indonesia (Be legible!)
* Key points in English
* Ikuti struktur bab/buku
* Ditulis pada kertas folio bergaris (ukuran standar)
Sessions
Topics
COURSE UNITS
Specific objectives
Learning activities
Evaluation
Sources
1
Welcoming remarks; syllabus overview
Students understand course requirements and class procedures
Discussion on course requirements and procedures
Question and answers
Syllabus
2
Introduction to discourse analysis (DA); Discourse and society
Students are able to explicate different approaches to DA and how discourse is related to social life
Lecture and class discussion
Question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 1&2
3
Discourse and pragmatics (1): theory
Students are able to explicate how pragmatics is discussed within the theory of discourse
Group presentation, lecture, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 3
4
Discourse and pragmatics (2): analysis
Students are able to analyse texts from pragmatic erspectives as part of discourse study
Assignment, group presentation, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 3
5
Discourse and genre (1): theory
Students are able to explicate how genre is discussed within the theory of discourse
Group presentation, lecture, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 4
6
Discourse and genre (2): analysis
Students are able to analyse genres as part of discourse study
Assignment, group presentation, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 4
7
Discourse and conversation (1): theory
Students are able to explicate how conversation is discussed within the theory of discourse
Group presentation, lecture, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 5
8
Discourse and conversation (2): analysis
Students are able to analyse conversations as part of discourse study
Assignment, group presentation, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 5
9
Discourse grammar (1): theory
Students are able to explicate how discourse is structured
Group presentation, lecture, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 6
10
Discourse grammar (2): analysis
Students are able to analyse how discourse is structured for communication
Assignment, group presentation, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 6
11
Corpus approaches to discourse analysis (1): theory
Students are able to explicate how corpus linguistics is used to enhance discourse study
Group presentation, lecture, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 7
12
Corpus approaches to discourse analysis (2): analysis
Students are able to use corpus linguistics to enhance discourse analysis
Assignment, group presentation, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 7
13
Critical discourse analysis (1): theory
Students are able to explicate how discourse is viewed from critical perspectives
Group presentation, lecture, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 8
14
Critical discourse analysis (1): analysis
Students are able to analyse texts from critical perspectives
Assignment, group presentation, and discussion
Students’ presentation and question and answers
Paltridge (2006), Chp. 8
15
Review
Students can strengthen their overall understanding on the topics discussed throughout the sessions
Lecture and class discussion
Question and answers
Paltridge (2006)
16
Endofsemester evaluation
