Emily A. Hellmich completed her PhD in Education at the University of California, Berkeley in 2017 and her MA in French Cultural Studies at Columbia University in 2010. Her work focuses on the intersection of globalization, digital technology, and language education, and she has published in the fields of applied linguistics, CALL, and education. Her current research project examines how different school actors understand both language and digital technologies within K-12 education in the US and how these understandings impact school environments. This project was awarded an ACTFL/NFMLTA/ MLJ Dissertation Support Grant in 2015 and a University of Arizona/College of Humanities Faculty Research Grant in 2017. Dr. Hellmich’s teaching interests include undergraduate-level courses (French language and literature; written composition; global education) as well as graduate-level courses (theories and methods of second language acquisition and of digital technology in language learning).
Hellmich, E. A. (2018). Language learning in a global world: A case study of foreign languages in US K-8 education. Foreign Language Annals, 51(2), 313–330. https://doi.org/10.1111/flan.12333
Hull, G., & Hellmich, E.A. (2018). Locating the global: Schooling in an interconnected
world. Teachers College Record (120)3, 1-36.
Bernstein, K., Hellmich, E.A., Katznelson, N., Shin, J., & Vinall, K. (2015). Introduction to special issue: critical perspectives on neoliberalism in second/foreign language education. L2 Journal, 7(3), 3–14. https://escholarship.org/uc/item/9xp597qb
Ware, P. & Hellmich, E.A. (2014). CALL in the K-12 Context: Language learning outcomes and opportunities. CALICO, 31(2), 140-157. http://doi.org/10.11139/cj.31.2.140-157
Stornaiuolo, A., DiZio, J.K., & Hellmich, E.A. (2013). Expanding community: Youth,
social networking, and schools. Comunicar (20) 40, 79-87. http://doi.org/10.3916/C40-2013-02-08
FREN280: Introduction to French language, linguistics, & culture
FREN320: Written French in cultural contexts
FREN/SLAT 581: Technology and foreign language learning