can't choose feminism for both poetry and prose) Has anyone done a similar specification/currently doing so? I did 1984 for my prose (and Geoffrey Chaucer for the poetry).
I'm struggling with choosing a text for prose, and any tips for the coursework would be greatly appreciated. My biggest tip would be that your first draft should literally just string critics together.
The texts have to be analysed using differing theories (e.g.
can't choose feminism for both poetry and prose) Has anyone done a similar specification/currently doing so?
Really allowed her to dig deep into the themes of narcissism that underpin quite a lot of his work whilst considering whether it was a valid perspective or not. I've chosen Wide Sargasso Sea for now, because I thought I would focus on feminist theory. However having second thoughts and might focus on post-colonial theory since it seems that I have more freedom in choosing a question that way, due to the novel's historical context.
The anthology should inspire your essay not merely support it. However having second thoughts and might focus on post-colonial theory since it seems that I have more freedom in choosing a question that way, due to the novel's historical context. Maybe I'll combine both Disclaimer: you cannot combine two theories in one section. I would personally go for post-colonialism if there's enough to go by.AQA-B A-Level English Literature is taught within the two-year and five-term A-Level programmes.In their first year, students will explore the three genres of drama, prose, and poetry in the genres of either tragedy or comedy.The title ought to be fifty-fifty from your chosen text and your chosen section of the anthology for a successful essay. I loved this theory when I studied critical theory at uni. : P Typical post colonial texts are novels like Chinua Achebe's Things Fall Apart, and Conrad's Heart of Darkness, Half of a Yellow Sun, Wide Sargasso Sea etc. Post-colonial Theory doesn't have to be limited to colonies, but just to race and culture and 'Otherness' in general- there are a lot of novels out there that display these kinds of themes.I'd simply read books with post-colonial theory in mind and ideas will start jumping out at you soon Hi, In year 13 and managed to get full marks on my English Lit coursework.I chose the novel first and the narrative theory second, but only because I had a book in mind initially.I'd say if you're not set on a particular book, choose the theory first and then research novels that it will be able to set up a debate for, but make sure it is a novel you will find interesting and engage with.You will study works of literature from around the world, from the Middle Ages to the present day, and genres from tragedy and comedy to crime writing and political protest writing.English Literature is ideal for students who want to develop their critical and analytical skills while understanding literary texts in all their complexity.My tip would be to analyse the mark scheme lots (weighting’s of AO2, AO3 etc).I had been shown a sample essay from my school of a completely different question and books and even exam board but it really helped in identifying where they’d fulfilled the objectives.