- identification of a significant language feature (with appropriate labelling)
- a clear example of this feature (ideally with the word, phrase or clause you’re specifically referring to underlined)
- an explanation of the effect of the language choice/ representation of the subject matter created by it
- a comment on how this is a feature of the mode of the text
Sunday, May 12, 2013
One thing that can really help you pick up marks in ENGA1 is developing a kind of template for your analysis that includes some kind of content for each of the three assessment objectives. It's a flexible template, rather than a straitjacket, so you don't need to include all four of these things every time, but it's certainly a good idea to hit at least three in every key sentence that you write:
This is a guest blog by Richard Young, an A level student at St Thomas More RC Academy in Tyne and Wear, who's hoping to go on to study ...
As part of the Original Writing section of the NEA, students will be required to produce a commentary on their piece. This blog post will pr...
When Dan asked what he should post about next on this blog, one of the most common responses was this, the World Englishes topic. Maybe ...
As lots of students are embarking on the Language Investigation part of the Non-Exam Assessment, I thought it might be handy to pick up a fe...