This is a Learning Management System (LMS) for the courses/subjects of English Language Studies program. It serves as an alternative / asynchronous learning system in case the regular class schedule is not yet possible due to the COVID19 pandemic and other events or occasion that would disrupt the schedule of classroom-based learning. 

This is also in compliance to the "New Normal for the Workplace and Public Spaces Act of 2020” in which one of the workplace-specific protocols stipulates that "schools shall integrate online classes in their curriculum, provide staggered school days and smaller class sizes when on-site classes resume

For more information please contact AL Soriano - the website administrator at  or visit Department Languages and Literature, College of Arts and Sciences, Isabela State University - Echague Campus. 

    Available courses

     This course introduces fundamental concepts, theories and practices in language studies with primary emphasis on the English Language. It deals about morphology, syntax, semantics, phonetics and phonology,  and also discusses new development in the study of language particularly the integration of computer or the internet in learning, teaching and doing research.

    This course deals with approaches and methods being used in teaching English as a second language (ESL) / as a foreign language (EFL). It discusses the  and theories of language learning and demonstrate teaching practices using various methods and approaches for adult and young learners of English (ELS/EFL). It also tackles some important aspect of teaching practices such as classroom management, Instructional material design and lesson planning.

    Gender and Language is a diverse and rapidly developing field, which has both academic and popular appeal. The ‘turn to language’ across the humanities and social sciences, and the impact of critical linguistics and discourse analysis, have contributed to a reframing of questions on gender and language. This course provides a broad overview of key issues and questions, and aims to do so in both theoretical and practical ways. It introduces key theoretical concepts and frameworks and illustrates and exemplifies the relationships between gender and language use, by looking at specific texts (spoken and written), situated in specific contexts. In addition, each module/topic contains questions and suggestions for further reading, to allow those new to the field to locate the issues discussed critically and in context.

    This course introduces the semantics of the English Language; it presents the basic principles of semantics, and explores how English languages organize and express meanings through words, parts of words and sentences. At the end of this course, the students shall be able to:

    • discuss the relationship of words to other words, and sentences to other sentences;
    • illustrate the importance of ‘tone of voice’ and ‘body language’ in face-to-face exchanges, and the role of context in any communication;
    • make random comparisons of features in other languages;
    • explain the knowledge speakers of a language must have in common to enable them to communicate;
    • discuss the nature of language; the structure of discourse; the distinction between lexical and grammatical meaning; and
    • examine such relations as synonymy, antonymy, and hyponymy; ambiguity; implication; factivity; aspect; and modality.