Mean what you say? . . . an assortment of sentiments retrieved from UCAS references

12th January 1996 at 00:00
Mean what you say? . . . an assortment of sentiments retrieved from UCAS references

If he keeps pace with the work, he will do well He was still on Assignment 1 at the end of the summer term

He worked hard for the Student Union So hard, he could only have appeared at the college as Banquo's ghost

After initial problems in maths he has now settled down to serious work Following a fight in the maths workshop, he has now been readmitted to maths lectures

She has generally a good relationship with staff Staff detest teaching her

He works independently, and does not follow the predictable line

He is the only one who turns up for lectures on a Friday afternoon. The rest are in the pub.

Her reliability has not been exemplary but it is improving When she turned up for lectures, we were shocked

He gets on quite well with his peers No one in his class will work with him

His business studies skills are developing He has been seen suspected of selling drugs in the college

Her core skills are certainly improving She has not yet touched a computer

M Rawel

Subscribe to get access to the content on this page.

If you are already a Tes/ Tes Scotland subscriber please log in with your username or email address to get full access to our back issues, CPD library and membership plus page.

Not a subscriber? Find out more about our subscription offers.
Subscribe now
Existing subscriber?
Enter subscription number


The guide by your side – ensuring you are always up to date with the latest in education.

Get Tes magazine online and delivered to your door. Stay up to date with the latest research, teacher innovation and insight, plus classroom tips and techniques with a Tes magazine subscription.
With a Tes magazine subscription you get exclusive access to our CPD library. Including our New Teachers’ special for NQTS, Ed Tech, How to Get a Job, Trip Planner, Ed Biz Special and all Tes back issues.

Subscribe now