All of the key quotes from the play chronologically presented and subdivided into acts and scenes. A clear revision aid for students to identify and revise the key events. Suitable for all secondary year groups studying Macbeth, especially GCSE students in years 10 and 11.
Clear, chronological quotation guide for students studying ‘A Christmas Carol’, divided into the staves. Perfect for those preparing for GCSEs. Guidance given on who and what the quotes are about. For some reason, the ‘view’ image makes it appear as though it is formatted wrong. However, it is as you see it in the cover image - in comic sans and with no overlapping.
A key print out for GCSE English Literature and Language students to help them to revise. A break down of the requirements for each of the language and literature papers, along with the marks available and the dates.
A collation of key quotes from each chapter of the novel with explanations of their context within the text. Great revision aid for A-Level students. Page numbers taken from the Vintage Greene publication.
An essential An Inspector Calls revision resource of key quotes in chronological order. Stating characters who said them and some additional brief notes. GCSE guide. TES has formatted the ‘preview’ image - but it is in comic sans and clearer!
Combining two of my resources into one document. Perfect revision aid for AQA GCSE Literature Paper 1, if using Macbeth and A Christmas Carol for Section A and Section B respectively. Quotes are divided up into chronological order and split into the different Acts or Staves with brief explanations of who said them/what they are about,
Laminate and use as a revision mat!
Two A3 posters on character and theme for students to add their own notes and key quotations around each image to visually represent the specific element of character and theme. Great for GCSE students revising the play.
Two lessons that focus on Q3 of AQA Language Paper 2 looking at analysing the writer’s use of language in a non-fiction text. The lessons use extracts by Bill Bryson and Charles Dickens. It gives key guidance on how to answer this question effectively.
A lesson with key contextual notes on Thomas Hardy and his writing as well as guidance given to students on creating a title for their NEA written coursework assessement for AQA English Literature Spec B.