Year 11 Revision Sessions with Mrs Pearson next week.

Monday Lunch: Unseen Poetry (open to all)
Tuesday Lunch: An Inspector Calls (11D only)
Wednesday Lunch: Macbeth Extract analysis
Thursday Before School: P&C Poetry (open to all – bring your anthologies)
Thursday Lunch: Macbeth Key Knowledge (open to all)
Thursday after school: No revision 3:30-4pm due to Grease auditions
Friday Lunch: Jekyll and Hyde Key Knowledge (11B, 11D, and 11E)
Please ask your English teacher for any other sessions taking place.
Mrs P.

Revision Sessions – Year 11

Thursday Lunchtime – Poetry/Macbeth – Miss Fawcett Room 25

Thursday Lunchtime – Blood Brothers/ Macbeth/ Poetry/ J&H – Mrs Maher

Thursday Morning – Poetry / LOTF/ Jane Eyre / Macbeth – Room 25  – Mrs McHale

Thursday After School – J&H / Poetry / An Inspector Calls / Macbeth – Mrs Pearson

Thursday After School – Blood Brothers – Miss McKenzie / Mrs Cullis – Room 17-18

We will let you know on the blog by Wednesday what we are covering in the sessions that run more than one topic.

10A Homework – Due Thursday

  • Draw around your two hands on a double page of your book. In each of the fingers find quotations that show the two sides of his personality. Then give an explanation to what this suggests about him.
  • Zoom in on the AO2 – What language devices are used?
  • On the one hand Dr Jekyll is well respected and intelligent. Therefore fill this hand with quotations representing the good in Jekyll.
  • On the other hand Dr Jekyll is unpredictable and has a darker side. Fill this hand with quotations that illustrate that, even as Jekyll, he is a disturbed character.

Some Jekyll Quotations

  • “Every mark of capacity.”
  • “fond of the respect” people give him.
  • “a more commonly grave countenance before the public.”
  • “profound duplicity of life.”
  • Jekyll want to rid himself of “the curse of mankind.”
  • Slowly “losing hold of my original and better self.”
  • Jekyll commands “all men’s respect.”
  • Jekyll has “more than a father’s interest in Hyde.”
  • “Chief of Sinners but the chief of sufferers also.”
  • it was thus rather the exacting nature of my aspirations, rather than any degradation of my faults, that made me who I was.”