Applying the results of intercultural studies for the purposes of international communication has become an exciting area for EFL learners and teachers alike. Whether for the purpose of achieving a deeper understanding and more acceptance in the multi-lingual language classroom or an effort to hold English classes in an overcrowded refugee camp in Athens where the locals come from a different culture to those arriving (who may also represent different cultures), an intercultural approach is not only a must but, on occasion, the only way to avoid explosive situations escalating.
The A-Z of Intercultural Communication . . .
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