Forthcoming Series: Language Learning and Multilingualism


Editor-in-Chief: Piotr Romanowski, University of Warsaw, Poland
Associate Editors: Louisa Willoughby, Monash University, Australia, and Catherine Chua, University of Calgary, Canada

Multilingualism is a complex phenomenon that can be studied from different perspectives in disciplines such as linguistics, psycholinguistics, sociolinguistics and education. The investigation of its manifold forms and language learning is an important field of research in applied linguistics. As multilingualism and linguistic diversity are perceived as increasingly advantageous globally, official policies emerge that aim to implement and increase demands for language learning and linguistic diversity.

Language Learning and Multilingualism is a series that puts consideration of learners’ multilingual experiences, identities and competencies at the heart of studies of language education. The series takes an expansive view of language education and explores language learning across a range of formal and informal learning contexts. The series provides the latest study on language learning and multilingualism, and it is intended for academics, researchers, practitioners to present high-quality, original and state-of-the-art research describing theoretical and empirical aspects contributing to the advancement of our understanding of multilingualism and language education. As part of a commitment to broadening the horizons of the field, it particularly welcomes studies focused on lesser-taught languages, marginalised communities and/or emerging from the Global South.

Language Learning and Multilingualism is a peer-reviewed series that provides a comprehensive survey of multilingualism and language education policy for a global audience. The series is an ideal resource for advanced undergraduates and postgraduate students, and researchers of multilingualism. The editors of Language Learning and Multilingualism encourage submissions of high quality monographs and edited volumes from a variety of theoretical and methodological perspectives that speak to these overarching aims.

ISSN: 2772-6401

Editorial Board

  • Jasone Cenoz, University of the Basque Country, Spain
  • Bee Chin Ng, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
  • Ana Deumert, University of Cape Town, South Africa
  • Ofelia García, City University of New York, USA
  • Nancy Hornberger, PennState University, USA
  • Britta Hufeisen, Technical University of Darmstadt, Germany
  • Ulrike Jessner, University of Innsbruck, Austria
  • Elizabeth Lanza, University of Oslo, Norway
  • Anthony Liddicoat, University of Warwick, UK
  • Li Wei, University College London, UK
  • Joseph Lo Bianco, University of Melbourne, Australia
  • Stephen May, University of Auckland, New Zealand
  • Anne-Marie de Mejía, Universidad de Los Andes, Colombia
  • John Macalister, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand
  • Daniele Moore, Simon Fraser University, Canada
  • Magdalena Olpińska-Szkiełko, University of Warsaw, Poland
  • Mirosław Pawlak, Adam Mickiewicz University in Poznań, Poland
  • David Singleton, Trinity College Dublin, Ireland
  • Amy B. M. Tsui, University of Hong Kong, P. R. C.
  • Agnieszka Uberman, University of Rzeszów, Poland
  • Christa Van der Walt, Stellenbosch University, South Africa
  • Zhu Hua, University of Birmingham, UK