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This profile was last updated on 5/15/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Stephen Bax

Wrong Dr. Stephen Bax?

Professor of Applied Linguistics

Phone: +44 **** *** ***  HQ Phone
Email: s***@***.uk
University of Bedfordshire
Park Square
Luton, Bedfordshire LU1 3JU
United Kingdom

Company Description: The University of Bedfordshire is one of the key partners of the Aylesbury Vale University Centre (AVUC) providing a number of health, education and social care...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • PhD , Education
    University of North Wales , Bangor
  • Final Diploma , Arabic Translation
    Chartered Institute of Linguists
48 Total References
Web References
In January, Stephen Bax, a ...
www.yalealumnimagazine.com, 15 May 2014 [cached]
In January, Stephen Bax, a professor of applied linguistics at the University of Bedfordshire, offered what he calls a "provisional partial decoding" of the manuscript. He started with illustrations of seven plants (and one constellation) previously identified by other scholars and then zeroed in on the word in the accompanying text that he believed represented the plant's name. For example, on a page with a plant identified as juniper, he found a word that looked like "oror"-similar to "arar," the Arabic word for juniper. He then marked the symbols in the word "oror" as representing an "ah" and a "ra" sound. In all, Bax says, he was able to decipher 10 words and 14 symbols.
Voynich Manuscript - Arts & Culture - Medieval History Forum - Shadowed Realm
www.shadowedrealm.com, 14 Feb 2008 [cached]
Stephen Bax, who teaches at the University of Bedfordshire, has produced a paper and a video where he details his theories on the text and provides translations of ten words from the manuscript, which are proper names of various plants that are depicted in the manuscript. In his paper, A proposed partial decoding of the Voynich script, Bax details his system and how he discovered the words such as Taurus, Juniper, Coriander, Hellebore, Centaurea and Nigella Sativa.
The 2014 TESOL Award for Distinguished ...
www.tesol.org, 25 April 2014 [cached]
The 2014 TESOL Award for Distinguished Research, presented by ETS TOEFL goes to Stephen Bax, Professor of Applied Linguistics at the Center for English Language Research and Assessment, University of Bedfordshire, UK. Dr. Bax is being honored for his paper "The Cognitive Processing of Candidates During Reading Tests: Evidence From Eye Tracking," published in Language Testing.
Stephen Bax ...
canterbury.ac.uk, 5 Jan 2008 [cached]
Stephen Bax
...
Dr. Stephen Bax
Stephen Bax is Principal Lecturer in Language Studies at Canterbury Christ Church University where he directs CRADLE - the Centre for Research, Assessment and Development in Language Education.He also directs the Department's In-House MA programme in Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (TESOL).
He started teaching English in Sudan in 1981 and has since taught extensively in the Arab world, in Asia and elsewhere.He has published widely in Teacher Education, in CALL (Computer Assisted Language Learning), in Discourse and Sociolinguistics and in other areas.He supervises a number of PhD students in these areas.
He is an elected Member of the Chartered Institute of Linguists and speaks Arabic, Spanish and French.He is also interested in Akkadian and other ancient and modern Semitic languages.
Department of Language Studies Canterbury Christ Church University College
arts-humanities.canterbury.ac.uk, 4 Nov 2005 [cached]
Stephen Bax
...
Stephen has taught in the Middle East, South East Asia, Africa and Europe.He contributes to Diploma, MA, BEd and short courses within the Department and is Course Director for the BA in English in International Communication.His main interests are teacher training and development, supervisor training and development, CALL (computer assisted language learning) and ICT (Information and Communications Technology) - especially the integration of technology with language learning and teaching, sociolinguistics and discourse analysis.He speaks Arabic, Spanish and French.
...
© CCCUC Department of Language Studies last updated by Steven Bax 05/09/05
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