INDO2001 Indonesian 3A
- 6 points
If this unit does not have an online alternative, then students who are presently unable to enter Western Australia and whose studies would be delayed by an inability to complete this unit, should contact the unit coordinator (details given on this page) to ascertain, on an individual case-by-case basis, if alternate arrangements can be made to support their study in this unit.
Availability Location Mode Semester 1 UWA (Perth) Face to face Predominantly face-to-face. On campus attendance required to complete this unit. May have accompanying resources online. Semester 1 UWA (Perth) Online timetabled 100% Online Unit. NO campus face-to-face attendance is required to complete this unit. All study requirements are online only. Unit includes some synchronous components, with a requirement for students to participate online at specific times.
- Details for undergraduate courses
- Level 2 core unit in the INDNB Indonesian Studies major sequence
- Level 2 elective
- This unit enhances students' basic social proficiency in Indonesian at intermediate level, augmenting INDO2403 Indonesian 3 with the emphasis on more sophisticated spoken and written Indonesian. It gives students practical background in both Indonesian language and culture. Students consolidate what they learned in INDO1401 Indonesian 1 and INDO1402 Indonesian 2, especially the grammar, and expand their vocabulary. In addition they 'take a tour' through parts of Indonesia, so that when they go to Indonesia, they know how to behave, how to survive and how to explore its society, culture and environment. The unit aims to equip students with the listening and speaking skills to travel in Indonesia, to enable them to read simple information about places and life in Indonesia and to describe places and travel experiences in prose and conversations.
The unit is for students who have completed INDO1402 Indonesian 2 or INDO1102 Indonesian Beginners II or equivalent, and is available only to Level 2 students who have studied Indonesian for one year at university level. It is run parallel to INDO2403 Indonesian 3 and aims to reinforce and solidify knowledge of grammar, syntax and vocabulary taught in Level 1, to significantly expand vocabulary and oral and written fluency, and to extend student capacity in all four language skills (speaking, listening, writing and reading) of contemporary Indonesian. It broadens Indonesian language and cultural knowledge. A larger, intangible objective is to nurture an interest in Indonesian culture and society.
- Students are able to (1) describe their everyday experiences and needs—students achieve 'basic social proficiency' (Level 2) as defined by the International Second Language Proficiency Ratings; (2) hold simple conversations in Indonesian; communicate their needs slowly but fluently in the above situations and understand a native speaker's answers, if these are given slowly and clearly; (3) use Indonesian to communicate their needs when travelling in Indonesia and organise travel such as making reservations, buying tickets, following timetables, going shopping, bargaining, finding accommodation, obtaining food and satisfying other survival needs, obtaining medical treatment and informing themselves about travel destinations (e.g. weather, population, sights, activities) through conversation; be familiar with some of the ways in which Indonesian culture and ways of living are different from those commonly found in Australia; and (4) read texts with the help of a dictionary and write simple essays in Indonesian; read and write simple descriptions about places in Indonesia that are often visited by travellers (museums, religious sites, cities, national parks, etc.); write sentences that are grammatically and semantically correct; demonstrate that they can manipulate the passive and active voices in Indonesian, that they can correctly use prepositions, transitive and intransitive verbs, affixation and the negative, and appropriately deploy personal pronouns, request words and imperatives.
- Indicative assessments in this unit are as follows: (1) continuous assessment; (2) oral presentations; and (3) written examination. Further information is available in the unit outline.
Supplementary assessment is not available in this unit except in the case of a bachelor's pass degree student who has obtained a mark of 45 to 49 overall and is currently enrolled in this unit, and it is the only remaining unit that the student must pass in order to complete their course.
- Unit Coordinator(s)
- Dr Theresia Seputro
- Unit rules
- Contact hours
- typically 2 hours per week
- This unit is part of the major for beginners.
- The availability of units in Semester 1, 2, etc. was correct at the time of publication but may be subject to change.
- All students are responsible for identifying when they need assistance to improve their academic learning, research, English language and numeracy skills; seeking out the services and resources available to help them; and applying what they learn. Students are encouraged to register for free online support through GETSmart; to help themselves to the extensive range of resources on UWA's STUDYSmarter website; and to participate in WRITESmart and (ma+hs)Smart drop-ins and workshops.
- Unit readings, including any essential textbooks, are listed in the unit outline for each unit, one week prior the commencement of study. The unit outline will be available via the LMS and the UWA Handbook one week prior the commencement of study. Reading lists and essential textbooks are subject to change each semester. Information on essential textbooks will also be made available on the Essential Textbooks. This website is updated regularly in the lead up to semester so content may change. It is recommended that students purchase essential textbooks for convenience due to the frequency with which they will be required during the unit. A limited number of textbooks will be made available from the Library in print and will also be made available online wherever possible. Essential textbooks can be purchased from the commercial vendors to secure the best deal. The Student Guild can provide assistance on where to purchase books if required. Books can be purchased second hand at the Guild Secondhand bookshop (second floor, Guild Village), which is located on campus.