Over the past decade, increasing interest has been shown in the implications of psycholinguistics for understanding the reading process. Mainly through the work of Goodman (1969; 1970) and Smith (1971; 1975), linguistic and psychological knowledge have been combined to describe the reading process of mature readers and the process through which children learn to read. The educational implications of this psycholinguistic model have been largely concerned with the learning-to-read process of elementary school children. But significant implications for secondary developmental reading instruction arc suggested as well. It is the purpose of this paper to identify and explore some of these implications from the point of view of classroom instruction.
Harker, W. J. (1979). Implications from Psycholinguistics for Secondary Reading. Reading Horizons: A Journal of Literacy and Language Arts, 19 (3). Retrieved from https://scholarworks.wmich.edu/reading_horizons/vol19/iss3/7