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Jane eyre coursework notes
Report Thread starter 8 years ago 1. What book can I study with it, which is good to compare and contrast against it? Something classic Not what you're looking for? No heavenly choir Badges: 8. Report 8 years ago 2. Wuthering Heights. Tess of the D'Urbevilles.
Badges: Report 8 years ago 3. Not a classic, but Wide Sargasso Sea. Report Thread starter 8 years ago 4. Although I encouraged all students to have a go at recreative pieces, those that chose to submit them for coursework were ultimately self selecting. I was genuinely surprised, and not a little relieved, to find that those who were unable or unwilling to pursue their creativity didn't.
English Literature : Any Level : AQA
There were no instances of unsuccessful work or of students so attached to their creative outpourings that they didn't recognise the need for editing and development. I was particularly pleased with those that transformed drama texts into poetry. This proved a very fruitful exercise and the close relationship between the two genres was explored very productively. Here are some extracts from students' recreative responses to A Streetcar Named Desire. This proved a very popular text for this option, far more students tackled Williams in this way than chose to tackle Shakespeare.
They enjoyed playing with his style of stage directions and found the character of Blanche, particularly her state of mind, quite compelling. It was also fascinating to watch them experimenting with the American idiom and how obvious it became when they hadn't got it quite right. Here a student tackles stage directions full on, imagining a scene where the minor but pivotal character, Shaw, discovers the truth about Blanche that he is later to share with Stanley:. Shaw leaves the reception room and starts down the long, pink lit path of rooms, stopping briefly by number eight to light another cigarette.
As he travels down the path, the light of the flamingo casts a formidable shadow across the wall of doors--accentuating his already prominent height and air of authority. Before reaching the door of number twelve, he rattles the keys in his hand and places the cigarette in his mouth.
As he does so, the door beside him, number thirteen, begins to open. An unknown error has occurred.