James F. Lee is Professor of Spanish, Director of Language Instruction, and Director of the Programs in Hispanic Linguistics in the Department of Spanish and Portuguese at Indiana University. His research interests lie in the areas of second language reading comprehension, input processing, and exploring the relationship between the two. His research papers have appeared in a number of scholarly journals and publications. His previous publications include Making Communicative Language Teaching Happen (1995, McGraw-Hill) and several co-edited volumes, including Multiple Perspectives on Form and Meaning, the 1999 volume of the American Association of University Supervisors and Coordinators. Dr. Lee is also the author of Tasks and Communicating in Language Classrooms (2000, McGraw-Hill). He has also co-authored several textbooks including ¿Sabías que¿? Beginning Spanish (2000 McGraw-Hill), ¿Qué te parece? Intermediate Spanish (2000, McGraw-Hill) and Ideas: Lecturas, estrategias, actividades y composiciones (1994, McGraw-Hill). He and Bill VanPatten are series editors for the McGraw-Hill Second Language Professional Series.Dolly J. Young (Ph.D., the University of Texas) is Associate Professor of Spanish in the Department of Romance Languages at the University of Tennessee. She supervises the first- and second-year Spanish programs and provides teacher training for graduate students. She has published widely in the areas of language anxiety and foreign language reading. She co-edited the first languge anxiety volume Language Anxiety: From Theory and Research to Classroom Implications, with Elaine K. Horowitz, co-wrote a supplementary Spanish reader, Esquemas, with the late Darlene F. Wolf, and co-wrote the second-year Spanish textbook ï¿½Quï¿½ te parece? with Dr. James Lee, Darlene Wolf, and Paul Chandler.