References - Q
This page lists references with citation tags that begin with the letter Q. For other references and a documentation on how these references are cited, see the main references page. You can also click on these direct links to the various pages:
References - Q
“US-China Education Review”,
US-China Education Review, Volume 4, Number 3, March 2007, pages 60–67.
Abstract: Individual learners’ affective factors are very important for foreign language learning. In China foreign language learning mainly happens in classroom. Foreign language teachers are the organizers and carriers of language classes, and thus they inevitably influence the students’ affection. This study explores how EFL teachers influence students’ affect, what the teachers should do to develop and make good use of students’ positive affect, and what the teachers should do to avoid the negative affect and facilitate its possible transformation into the positive.
Mary C. M. Quirolo (1911–1997).
The Culture History of Canyon del Muerto, Arizona — Basketmaker II - Pueblo I,
Master of Arts dissertation – Simon Fraser University, December 1, 1982, xix + 381 pages.
Flute Catalog for the Native American Flute - H,
Flute Catalog for the Native American Flute - U (8)
Abstract: A culture history of Canyon del Muerto, Arizona is presented, based on the thorough analysis of field notes made during the excavations of 10 multicomponent dry cave sites, and on artifacts recovered from 3 of these sites. Sherds collected from the surface of all 10 sites are also considered. The sites were excavated by the late Earl H. Morris between 1923 and 1932 for the American Museum of Natural History, the Carnegie Institution of Washington, and the University of Colorado Museum. The artifacts analyzed are those recovered for the University of Colorado Museum in 1924 and 1963.
The analysis of the field notes and artifacts indicates that the rockshelters of Canyon del Muerto were utilized or occupied continuously from the Basketmaker II period through the Pueblo II period. The developmental periods seen elsewhere in the Anasazi Southwest are present in local form, with the majority of external cultural influences derived from the Western Anasazi region. Local phases of the Basketmaker II and III cultural periods may have continued into later times than in other localities, perhaps as a result of the favorable agricultural environment and ready access to a variety of resources.