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. Hulstijn and R. Schmidt (eds.). Consciousness and second language learning: Conceptual, methodological and practical issues in language learning and teaching, 11-26. Thematic issue of AILA Review - Revue de l’AILA, 11. Tavakoli, Parveneh and Peter Skehan. 2005. Strategic planning, task structure and performance testing. In R. Ellis (ed.). Planning and task performance in a second language, 239-277. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.

/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CED = A Corpus of English Dialogues 1560–1760 . 2006. Compiled by Merja Kytö (Uppsala University) and Jonathan Culpeper (Lancaster University). Craig, Hugh. 1999. Jonsonian chronology and the styles of A Tale of a Tub . In M. Butler (ed.). Presenting Ben Jonson: Text, history, performance , 210–232. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan U.K. Craig, Hugh and Arthur Kinney (eds.). 2009. Shakespeare, computers, and the mystery of authorship. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Crystal, David. 2003. The language of Shakespeare. In S. Wells and L. Cowen

Wilcox, Kristen Campbell, Robert Yagelski and Fang Yu. 2014. The nature of error in adolescent student writing. Reading and Writing 27 (6): 1073–1094. doi:10.1007/s11145-013-9492-x Yu, Guoxing. 2010. Lexical diversity in writing and speaking task performances. Applied Linguistics 31 (2): 236–259.

boundaries. His work has important ramifications for the development of less subjective criteria for fluency than those now found in guiding documents such as the Common European Framework of Reference for Languages. This volume was a pleasure to read, from beginning to end, and researchers interested in language performance – how language is really used in spoken dis- course – will benefit from all five articles as well as the informative introduc- Reviews 181 tion. I would, however, like to raise two issues deserving of more attention that came to mind while reading the