- Class Number 5140
- Term Code 3160
- Class Info
- Unit Value 6 units
- Mode of Delivery In Person
- Dr Ying Xin Show
- Nenen Ilahi
- Dr Ying Xin Show
- Zara Maxwell-Smith
- Class Dates
- Class Start Date 26/07/2021
- Class End Date 29/10/2021
- Census Date 14/09/2021
- Last Date to Enrol 02/08/2021
Further practice in spoken Indonesian with special emphasis on the mastery of the most frequent verb-forms and a practical command of four commonly occurring conversational topics/situations. A start is made on developing reading skills.
Upon successful completion, students will have the knowledge and skills to:
- Use an active vocabulary of around 700 items.
- Recognise and produce phrase and sentence structures that enable them to conduct simple conversations on a wide range of topics, write extended paragraphs, and read simplified texts.
- Converse and write in contexts such as discussing one’s own education and education systems, discussing jobs and one’s own work experience, buying and bargaining for goods, and giving advice about personal problems.
- Demonstrate a cultural understanding of such topics as the Indonesian school system, common occupations, traditional items of clothing, customs of bargaining, and the design of houses; and display an understanding of how social context influences one’s choice of address terms.
The Learner’s Dictionary of Today’s Indonesian
Author: George Quinn
A Student's Guide to Indonesian Grammar
Author: Dwi Noverini Djenar
Staff FeedbackStudents will be given feedback in the following forms in this course:
- Written comments
- Verbal comments
- Feedback to the whole class, to groups, to individuals, focus groups
Student FeedbackANU is committed to the demonstration of educational excellence and regularly seeks feedback from students. Students are encouraged to offer feedback directly to their Course Convener or through their College and Course representatives (if applicable). The feedback given in these surveys is anonymous and provides the Colleges, University Education Committee and Academic Board with opportunities to recognise excellent teaching, and opportunities for improvement. The Surveys and Evaluation website provides more information on student surveys at ANU and reports on the feedback provided on ANU courses.
|Week/Session||Summary of Activities||Assessment|
|1||Tutorial - Week 1, 26 - 30 July: Introductory Meeting and Lessons 60 - 63||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Intro meeting Slot 2 - Speaking skills refresher Slot 3 - Lessons 60 & 61 Slot 4 - Lesson 62 Slot 5 - Lesson 63 Introductory Meeting An meeting will be held on Monday, 26 July 2021 (10.00am-11.00am; i.e. the first session of the class). All students are required to attend this meeting. The purpose of the introductory meeting is to give you an overview of the course (including assessment), distribute the course guide and discuss matters related to the delivery of the course using the Wattle website. Classroom instruction will start on Wednesday, 28 July 2021. After the introductory meeting, you should immediately study the text The Indonesian Way available on Wattle and allocate two hours to study and master the content of Lessons 60 and 61 in preparation for classroom work on Wednesday, 28 July 2021. Studying ahead of class like this is the beginning of your routine for the entire semester> Keeping to this routine will ensure you move smoothly through the lessons in Modules 5-8 of The Indonesian Way.|
|2||Tutorial - Week 2, 2-6 August: Lessons 64 - 68||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Lesson 64 Slot 2 - Lesson 65 Slot 3 - Lesson 66 Slot 4 - Lesson 67 Slot 5 - Lesson 68|
|3||Tutorial - Week 3, 9 - 13 August: Lessons 69 - 73||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Lesson 69 Slot 2 - Lesson 70 Slot 3 - Lesson 71 Slot 4 - Lesson 72 Slot 5 - Lesson 73|
|4||Tutorial - Week 4, 16 - 20 August: Written Test 1 and Lessons 74 - 78||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Lessons 74 & 75 Slot 2 - Lesson 76 Slot 3 - Written Test 1 (on Module 5, Lessons 60 –76) Slot 4 - Lesson 77 Slot 5 - Lesson 78|
|5||Tutorial - Week 5, 23 - 27 August: Lessons 79 - 83||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Lesson 79 Slot 2 - Lesson 80 Slot 3 - Lesson 81 Slot 4 - Lesson 82 Slot 5 - Lesson 83|
|6||Tutorial - Week 6, 30 August - 3 September: Written Test 2 and Lessons 84 - 87||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Lesson 84 Slot 2 - Lesson 85 Slot 3 - Lesson 88 Slot 4 - Lesson 87 Slot 5 - Written Test 2 (on Module 6, Lessons 77 –87)|
|7||Oral Exam - Week 7, 20 - 1 October: Mid-Semester Oral Exam||Mid-Semester Oral Exam (NO CLASS)|
|8||Tutorial - Week 8, 27 September - 1 October: Lessons 88 - 93||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Lesson 88 Slot 2 - Lesson 89 Slot 3 - Lesson 90 Slot 4 - Lesson 91 Slot 5 - Lesson 92 & 93|
|9||Tutorial - Week 9, 4 - 8 October: Lessons 94 - 98||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Monday Class - Labour Day Holiday. Slot 2 - Monday Class - Labour Day Holiday. Slot 3 - Lesson 94 Slot 4 - Lesson 95 Slot 5 - Lesson 96|
|10||Tutorial - Week 10, 11 - 15 October: Written Test 3 and Lessons 99 - 101||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Lesson 97 Slot 2 - Lesson 98 Slot 3 - Written Test 3 (on Module 7, Lessons 88 –99) Slot 4 - Lesson 100 Slot 5 - Lesson 101|
|11||Tutorial - Week 11, 18 - 22 Oct: Lessons 102 - 107||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Lesson 102 Slot 2 - Lessons 103 & 104 Slot 3 - Lesson 105 Slot 4 - Lesson 106 Slot 5 - Lesson 107|
|12||Tutorial - Week 12, 24 - 29 October: Written Test 4 and Lessons 108 - 113||Study the lessons in The Indonesian Way BEFORE the corresponding practice classes are held. Slot 1 - Lessons 108 & 109 Slot 2 - Lesson 110 Slot 3 - Lessons 111 & 112 Slot 4 - Lesson 113 Slot 5 - Written Test 4 (on Module 8, Lessons 100 –113)|
|13||Week13, Oral Exam - Exam Week, 1 - 5 November: Final Semester Oral Exam||Final Semester Oral Exam|
|Assessment task||Value||Due Date||Return of assessment||Learning Outcomes|
|Written Tests||40 %||28/10/2021||20/11/2021||1,2|
|Instructors’ Assessment||10 %||05/11/2021||20/11/2021||1,2,3,4|
|Video project||20 %||10/11/2021||24/11/2021||1,2,3,4|
|Mid-term Oral Exam||15 %||23/09/2021||07/10/2021||1,2,3,4|
|Final Oral Exam||15 %||05/11/2021||20/11/2021||1,2,3,4|
* If the Due Date and Return of Assessment date are blank, see the Assessment Tab for specific Assessment Task details
PoliciesANU has educational policies, procedures and guidelines, which are designed to ensure that staff and students are aware of the University’s academic standards, and implement them. Students are expected to have read the Academic Misconduct Rule before the commencement of their course. Other key policies and guidelines include:
Assessment RequirementsThe ANU is using Turnitin to enhance student citation and referencing techniques, and to assess assignment submissions as a component of the University's approach to managing Academic Integrity. For additional information regarding Turnitin please visit the ANU Online website Students may choose not to submit assessment items through Turnitin. In this instance you will be required to submit, alongside the assessment item itself, hard copies of all references included in the assessment item.
Moderation of AssessmentMarks that are allocated during Semester are to be considered provisional until formalised by the College examiners meeting at the end of each Semester. If appropriate, some moderation of marks might be applied prior to final results being released.
Make sure you regularly check the Wattle site for Indonesian 2 at the Australian National University website. It carries information about the course, special notices, textbooks, audio files, etc.
Indonesian is too different from English for it to be an easy language for English speakers to learn. But it does seem to have at least two features going for it that make it initially accessible and attractive to English-speaking learners. First, unlike most Asian languages, Indonesian does not use an unfamiliar script. The peoples of the Indonesian islands used to have indigenous scripts derived from Arabic and Indian scripts. But these days, they have largely abandoned their traditional scripts and have adopted Roman script, the same as is used for writing English. Second, as James Sneddon remarks, Indonesian grammar has certain features which allow the learner to quickly acquire a very basic proficiency. In the initial stages of study, these two factors make it possible for the English-speaking student to make satisfyingly quick progress towards a working command of the language. Most students find, however, that Indonesian gets harder as they go along, so in the long run Indonesian is probably no easier than any other language.
Emphasis in Indonesian 2 is on spoken Indonesian, although you do have to do a certain amount of reading as well. To do well it is not enough just to work through the set text, read the reading passages and do the written exercises. Reading and writing are important, of course, but they are mainly support activities to help you to use Indonesian orally. To pass, you must show above all that you can talk in Indonesian.
Indonesian 2 is more intensive than Indonesian 1, but also more rewarding. As you will have discovered from Indonesian 1, it is very important to be regular and disciplined in your study habits. To cope with the pressures of the course you should aim to spend an average of one to two hours every day preparing for Indonesian classes and reviewing the work you have already done. Study the vocabulary from the lessons at every odd moment you can spare and seek out every opportunity to practise talking with other members of the class and with native-speakers of Indonesian. Indonesian language classes are likely to be a lot different from study in most other subject domains, and you will have to get used to this difference. Learning to speak another language is not only an intellectual exercise. It is also in some ways like learning to play a sport or mastering a musical instrument – requiring physical skills, memory and habit. You have to train your mouth and throat to produce different noises, and train your mind to think and respond automatically in a fashion that is sometimes a lot different from what you are used to. This cannot be done simply by deciding to do it, or by thinking and reading about it. It demands disciplined practice - often repetitious practice. And it takes time. It also demands tolerance and flexibility of mind. You must try to think and act the way Indonesian people think and act, and learn through practice to do this automatically. So it is important not only to practice intensively in class but to use your initiative to seek opportunities to practise outside the classroom, even off-campus, as well. It is very important to attend all the classes and to participate actively in them. Because each stage of the course builds on the previous one, you can't “dip in” here and there and do only certain parts. Also, if you miss classes and fall behind, you will quickly become rusty and will find it difficult to catch up. You’ve got to “maintain your fitness”, linguistically speaking. A lot of activity in class takes the form of practice in pairs, so if you often do not attend or if you fall behind, this can also have a bad effect on others in the class.
Assessment Task 1
Learning Outcomes: 1,2
There are four major written tests in the course of the course. The questions in these tests are drawn directly from the lists of vocabulary, sentence patterns and exercises in the lessons of The Indonesian Way. Mastery of pronunciation and fluency in conversation is NOT tested in these tests (these are assessed in the instructors’ assessment and in the oral examinations). So, to do well in a written test you need to have completed all the exercises in the module concerned and learned by heart all the vocabulary in the module.
Test One - all the vocabulary, sentence patterns and exercises in Module 5.
Test Two - all the vocabulary, sentence patterns and exercises in Module 6.
Test Three - all the vocabulary, sentence patterns and exercises in Module 7.
Test Four - all the vocabulary, sentence patterns and exercises in Module 8.
The four tests are worth 7.5% each or a total of 30% of your final assessment for INDN1003.
Dates for Written Tests are as follows:
- Test One: Slot 3 of Week 4 (Wednesday 18th August)
- Test Two: Slot 5 of Week 6 (Thursday 2 September)
- Test Three: Slot 3 of Week 10 (Wednesday, 13 October)
- Test Four: Slot 5 of Week 12 (Thursday 28 October)
Dates of return for the written tests are within 2 weeks from each of the above dates at the latest.
Assessment Task 2
Learning Outcomes: 1,2,3,4
Your instructors will make notes on your classroom performance. At the end of the semester these will be collated to produce the “Instructors’ Assessment” which is worth 10% of your final mark.
The main items to be assessed are:
*evidence of preparation for classes (bearing in mind lessons in The Indonesian Way should be studied prior to practice of them in class),
*the quality of participation in pair works, role plays and other classroom activities,
*correctness, fluency and creativity in use of Indonesian in class and pronunciation.
Assessment Task 3
Learning Outcomes: 1,2,3,4
The fastest way to learn a new language is to fall in love with the culture and the people. For this assessment, you have the whole semester to grow your ideas and research about the parts of Indonesia that attract you the most (so don’t wait until the exam period). You can choose to do this project on your own or with peers (maximum 4 in one group). Collaboration with your peers is strongly encouraged, as you would then have someone to discuss and have fun together, even though in the end you might decide to submit individual video. The assessment is divided into two parts: video and feedback.
Content: You need to create a video clip (or Vlog) on anything related to Indonesia. The intended audience is your classmates whose level of Indonesian language is the same as yours. The genre, form and content of the video are open, so please show your creativity. For example, it could be a self-recorded presentation on a song, a movie, a book, a place, a celebrity, a kind of food, a type of costume, an event in history, etc.; it could also be a parody, a fiction film, a documentary, a film clip dubbed into Bahasa Indonesia by you, or any mixed format that you can think of.
Use a variety of vocabulary and expressions learned in The Indonesian Way and in class. You need to include a minimum of 8 Indonesian keywords learnt as part of this course, and a minimum of 2 new keywords that you have discovered while researching your project and whose meaning is thoroughly documented in a glossary. Submit a separate glossary sheet as a written document or you may add them to the end of the video (not included in the time requirements).
Format: Each student should have 5-6 minutes of appearance in the video, so if your group has 4 members the clip should be 20-24 minutes long. You do not have to be “on camera” but must use your own voice to create the majority of the audio for the task.
Students are encouraged to choose a video format that suits their intended meaning and technical capabilities, ensuring that their video is recorded in .mp4, .avi or .mov format (any format playable by VLC media player), and has both visuals and sound. Editing software is available in the campus computer labs. You are encouraged to use your mobile phones or any available recording equipment. Reach out to the instructor early if you need help in getting recording equipment.
Preparation: Discuss your plan with the instructor, write your script and rehearse well before recording the video. Ask yourself: What do I want others to get from this presentation? How do I make the presentation interesting and engaging? Is my presentation well structured? Are my sentences grammatically correct? Have I used both active and passive forms? Have I used different linking words and affixes? Have I included 8 keywords learnt in class and 2 new keywords?
Evaluation criteria: Rest assured that you won’t be judged on the technicality of video-making, but on the originality and creativity in content and discourse, as well as the language use (vocabulary, grammar, sentence structure, pronunciation, etc.). For group projects, there will be both group mark and individual mark. You will receive feedback within 2 weeks of submission.
You will watch your classmates’ videos and post 100-word feedback in Bahasa Indonesia on Wattle discussion forum.
In your writing, address these questions: Which presentation(s) do you like the most? Why? What have you learnt from the presentation(s)? Also ask yourself: Are my sentences grammatically correct? Have I used both active and passive forms? Have I used different linking words and affixes?
Due date: 10 November 2021 (video) and 17 November 2021 (feedback)
Assessment Task 4
Learning Outcomes: 1,2,3,4
Mid-term Oral Exam
The main objective of the Indonesian 2 course is to give you a strong foundation in speaking skills, and the emphasis in class work is on speaking skills. So, it is essential and appropriate that the lion’s share of marks be allocated for the assessment of speaking skills. This is why the oral examinations and presentation worth a total of 50% of your final result.
The oral examinations test your communicative competence in Indonesian. Most marks are awarded for capacity to communicate in Indonesian in a conversational situation. Marks are also allocated for correctness of pronunciation and command of grammar and vocabulary.
You take both the mid-semester oral and the end-of-semester oral exams in pairs. In both examinations, you face one or two examiners, at least one of whom is a regular teacher of Indonesian 2. The examination is audio-recorded. You will receive a copy of the examiners' written notes about your performance within 2 weeks.
The mid-term oral examination lasts for around 15 minutes and takes the form of a role-play. Given the brevity of the examinations it is most important for you to show initiative, creativity, fluency and capacity to keep your head in the twists and turns of a conversation. You will be given a situation that have been covered in The Indonesian Way and intensively practised in class. The detailed instruction about the oral examinations will be posted in Wattle at least two weeks before each examination.
You should note the following points about the mid-term oral examination:
** You are expected to prepare a dialogue, which lasts for 8 – 10 minutes on one of the topics provided in the instruction sheet. After you finish performing the dialogue, the examiners will ask questions to each of you about matters related to the topic of your dialogue and to other topics covered in the modules (list of possible questions will be provided).
** During the examination, you are not permitted to refer to notes or a dictionary. However, you are encouraged to bring aids and accessories to the exam. These can be, for example, pictures, name tags, costumes, objects – in short, whatever will help you speak better and make your dialogues more vivid.
Dates: in Week 7 from Monday, 20 September until Thursday, 23 September 2021, at hours to be determined by appointment.
Assessment Task 5
Learning Outcomes: 1,2,3,4
Final Oral Exam
You also take the final oral exam in pairs, but unlike the mid-term exam, you do not need to prepare a script beforehand. The oral examination lasts for around 15 minutes and takes the form of an impromptu role-play. You will be given a situation, a list of words and expressions that have been covered in The Indonesian Way and intensively practised in class.
The examination is audio-recorded. You will receive a copy of the examiners' written notes about your performance within 2 weeks, but the marks for the final exam will not be released to you until the course results are released. The detailed instruction about the oral examinations will be posted in Wattle at least two weeks before each examination.
You should note the following points about the final oral examination:
** You and your partner will need to draw lots to pick one of the five scenarios provided in the instruction sheet. You have 15 minutes to prepare a role-play (while the other pair is taking their exam). In the middle of the role-play, the examiner will join in as an unexpected guest.
** During the examination, you are not permitted to refer to notes or a dictionary, nor do you need to prepare any aids or props.
Dates: in Exam Period from Monday, 1 November until Thursday, 4 November 2021, at hours to be determined by appointment.
Academic IntegrityAcademic integrity is a core part of our culture as a community of scholars. At its heart, academic integrity is about behaving ethically. This means that all members of the community commit to honest and responsible scholarly practice and to upholding these values with respect and fairness. The Australian National University commits to embedding the values of academic integrity in our teaching and learning. We ensure that all members of our community understand how to engage in academic work in ways that are consistent with, and actively support academic integrity. The ANU expects staff and students to uphold high standards of academic integrity and act ethically and honestly, to ensure the quality and value of the qualification that you will graduate with. The University has policies and procedures in place to promote academic integrity and manage academic misconduct. Visit the following Academic honesty & plagiarism website for more information about academic integrity and what the ANU considers academic misconduct. The ANU offers a number of services to assist students with their assignments, examinations, and other learning activities. The Academic Skills and Learning Centre offers a number of workshops and seminars that you may find useful for your studies.
Online SubmissionThe ANU uses Turnitin to enhance student citation and referencing techniques, and to assess assignment submissions as a component of the University's approach to managing Academic Integrity. While the use of Turnitin is not mandatory, the ANU highly recommends Turnitin is used by both teaching staff and students. For additional information regarding Turnitin please visit the ANU Online website.
Hardcopy SubmissionFor some forms of assessment (hand written assignments, art works, laboratory notes, etc.) hard copy submission is appropriate when approved by the Associate Dean (Education). Hard copy submissions must utilise the Assignment Cover Sheet. Please keep a copy of tasks completed for your records.
No submission of assessment tasks without an extension after the due date will be permitted. If an assessment task is not submitted by the due date, a mark of 0 will be awarded.
Referencing RequirementsAccepted academic practice for referencing sources that you use in presentations can be found via the links on the Wattle site, under the file named “ANU and College Policies, Program Information, Student Support Services and Assessment”. Alternatively, you can seek help through the Students Learning Development website.
Extensions and PenaltiesExtensions and late submission of assessment pieces are covered by the Student Assessment (Coursework) Policy and Procedure The Course Convener may grant extensions for assessment pieces that are not examinations or take-home examinations. If you need an extension, you must request an extension in writing on or before the due date. If you have documented and appropriate medical evidence that demonstrates you were not able to request an extension on or before the due date, you may be able to request it after the due date.
Distribution of grades policyAcademic Quality Assurance Committee monitors the performance of students, including attrition, further study and employment rates and grade distribution, and College reports on quality assurance processes for assessment activities, including alignment with national and international disciplinary and interdisciplinary standards, as well as qualification type learning outcomes. Since first semester 1994, ANU uses a grading scale for all courses. This grading scale is used by all academic areas of the University.
Support for studentsThe University offers students support through several different services. You may contact the services listed below directly or seek advice from your Course Convener, Student Administrators, or your College and Course representatives (if applicable).
- ANU Health, safety & wellbeing for medical services, counselling, mental health and spiritual support
- ANU Diversity and inclusion for students with a disability or ongoing or chronic illness
- ANU Dean of Students for confidential, impartial advice and help to resolve problems between students and the academic or administrative areas of the University
- ANU Academic Skills and Learning Centre supports you make your own decisions about how you learn and manage your workload.
- ANU Counselling Centre promotes, supports and enhances mental health and wellbeing within the University student community.
- ANUSA supports and represents undergraduate and ANU College students
- PARSA supports and represents postgraduate and research students
Southeast Asian history and literature, cultural studies in Asia
Dr Ying Xin Show
Dr Ying Xin Show