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Teaching A Level English literature a student-centred approach by Brown, John

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Published by Routledge in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • English literature -- Study and teaching (Secondary)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography, p181-184.

StatementJohn Brown and Terry Gifford.
SeriesTeaching secondary English
ContributionsGifford, Terry, 1946-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPR35
The Physical Object
Pagination184p. :
Number of Pages184
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21393264M
ISBN 10041501641X, 0415016428

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Teaching Literature is an inspirational guidebook for all teachers of English and American literature in higher education.. Written by leading academic, prolific author and cultural journalist, Elaine Showalter; Original and provocative reflections on teaching literature in higher education/5(15). Maley, A () ‘Literature in the language classroom' in The Cambridge Guide to Teaching ESOL, Cambridge University Press. McRae, J () Literature with a small 'l', Macmillan Education. Pulverness, A () ‘Literature' in English Teaching Professional, October, Is /5(22). “Slaughterhouse Five” Teaching Point: ESL Literature for Uncovering Hidden Themes “Slaughterhouse Five” is an intriguing book to teach to ESL the language itself is relatively simple, the themes of Kurt Vonnegut’s book are quite complex and involve a great deal of research into the politics and events of the time period. For this reason, “Slaughterhouse Five” is a. Key stage 5 English Literature resource library You'll find resources for many of the set texts in this library, and some geared towards specific exam boards too. Our extensive Shakespeare resource collections continue to grow, and there are plenty of 'skills' resources covering introductions to writers and their times, literary criticism.

  To teach literature to college students, you will need to incorporate strategies that work at the college level, find ways to maintain a positive class environment, develop a teaching strategy that is comfortable for you, and design a course that meets your department’s requirements%(). To make it clearer for teachers, we have separated this syllabus (Cambridge International AS and A Level English – Literature ) from our other Cambridge International AS & A Level English syllabuses. How has the syllabus changed? Cambridge International AS & A Level Literature in English is now a three-year syllabus (). Hand-picked resources. Our resources provide you with creative teaching ideas and activities for your English class. If you're a subscriber, you can adapt them to make them perfect for your students and your teaching objectives.. Have a look at some of our hand-picked resources for KS5 Language and Literature. I've got an A Level in English Literature and am self-teaching an A Level in English Language currently. (With the Eng Lit I had 50% attendance first year and about 5% attendance the second year, so mostly self-taught that as well.) I gained an A (1 mark off an A*) in Eng Lit and got an A at AS in English Language, just to give you some context!

Teaching English Literature 16 – 19 is an essential new resource that is suitable for use both as an introductory guide for those new to teaching literature and also as an aid to reflection and renewal for more experienced teachers. Using the central philosophy that students will learn best when actively engaged in discussion and encouraged to apply what they have learnt independently, this /5(8). Also, literature is often more interesting than the texts found in coursebooks. Different models of teaching literature in class There have been different models suggested on the teaching of literature to ESL/EFL students (Carter & Long, Lazar). How the teacher will use a /5. there are indications that Literature and English Language are treated as two separate school subjects. At the senior secondary school level, the subjects are taught in different classroom settings by teachers that are either designated Literature teachers or English teachers. By this dichotomy, the Literature teachers, to a large extent. The elitism alluded to earlier can be seen dividing popular, or even modern literature from ‘proper’ literature (that is books by dead white men, with an occasional honorary woman allowed in) as if being found sharing, let alone enjoying a popular or, heaven forbid, lightweight book, was something of a minor sin; something to be ashamed of/5(48).