Read, Write and Speak English like It’s Your First Language!

Learn the intricacies of the English language using our customized one-on-one online tutoring lesson plans and broaden your horizons

At MySchoolPage, we provide personalized attention using innovative teaching methods and regularized tests to create specialized lesson plans to enhance your child’s understanding of the various branches of Science, enabling them to strengthen their foundation and pursue their career goals.

What Sets MySchoolPage Apart?

Being able to speak and understand English lays the foundation for good communication skills. However, English is a complex language and requires a lot of practice to master it. This includes an in-depth understanding of the various grammatical rules, tenses, spellings and pronunciations to be able to apply it practically and achieve fluency in the language.

Our online English tutors use proven techniques to create customized lesson plans to help their students tackle individual problems related to the language, be it comprehension, writing skills, grammar or pronunciations! The one-on-one online classroom format allows them execute lesson plans in a manner that is best suited to each student, enabling them to closely monitor each student’s progress in order to provide guidance to help them succeed.

Master the English Language with MySchoolPage’s Online Tutoring

Student Needs Analysis

The SNA is conducted through a conference call with the student, the English tutor and an MSP representative where the student can set their schedule and specify the topics they’d like to focus on to receive a customized lesson plan.

Customized Lesson Plan

After the SNA, the student will receive a personalized lesson plan which was made using innovative teaching methods and interactive tools to provide appropriate guidance.

Mentoring & Monitoring

Through regularized tests, the student’s performance will be monitored and the English tutor will also provide detailed feedback for the student to follow in order to improve their performance.

Syllabus : English


Select your Grade

English Curriculum
[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Customized as per student’s book

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Diary Entry
  • Process Writing
  • E-Mail
  • Notice Writing
  • Report Writing
  • Article Writing
  • Bio-Sketch
  • Letter Writing (Formal/Informal)
  • Message Writing
  • Speech

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Customized as per student’s book

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Comprehension
  • Gap Filling
  • Essay Writing
  • Sentence Completion
  • Message Writing
  • Dialogue Completion
  • Notice Writing
  • Comprehension Editing
  • Sentence Reordering
  • Email Omission
  • Newspaper Report
  • Sentence Transformation

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Reading” open=”yes”]

  • Reading Comprehension

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Writing”]

  • Letter to the editor / article based on visual or verbal stimulus.
  • Writing a short story based on a given outline or cue/s

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Tenses
  • Modals
  • Use of passive voice
  • Subject – verb concord
  • Reporting
  • Clauses
  • Noun clauses
  • Adverb clauses of condition and time
  • Relative clauses
  • Determiners, and
  • Prepositions

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Literature Textbooks and Long Reading Text”]

  • One out of two extracts from prose/poetry/play
  • One mark in each extract will be for vocabulary
  • Four short answer type questions from BEEHIVE & MOMENTS
  • One out of two long answer type questions been brought out (BEEHIVE & MOMENTS)
  • One out of two Very Long Answer Questions

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Assessment of Speaking and Listening (ASL)”]

  • Since the introduction of Assessment of Speaking and Listening Skills (ASL) in classes IX and X, it has become imperative to carryout speaking and listening activities in regular classroom teaching. Sufficient practice should be given to students in order to prepare them for ASL. Performance descriptors should be shared with students from time to time.

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Reading” open=”yes”]

  • unseen passages
  • Factual passage
  • Discursive passage

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Writing”]

  • Letter Writing
  • short story Writing

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Tenses
  • Modals(have to/had to, must, should, need, ought to and their negative forms)
  • Use of passive voice
  • Subject – verb concord
  • Reporting
  • Clauses
  • Noun clauses
  • Adverb clauses of condition and time
  • Relative clauses
  • Determiners, and
  • Prepositions
  • Gap filling with one or two words
  • Prepositions
  • Articles
  • Conjunctions
  • Tenses
  • Editing or omission
  • Sentences reordering
  • Sentence Transformation in context

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Literature Textbooks & Long Reading Text”]

  • Prose/poetry/drama
  • Four short answer type questions from FIRST FLIGHT & FOOTPRINTS WITHOUT FEET
  • One out of two long answer type questions from (FIRST FLIGHT & FOOTPRINTS WITHOUT FEET
  • One out of two Long Answer Questions on theme or plot or character involving interpretation

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Reading comprehension” open=”yes”]

  • Short answer and MCQ type questions
  • Factual passages
  • Discursive passages
  • Literary passages

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Writing skills and Grammar”]

  • Short answer questions
  • Long answer questions
  • Letter(business or official letters, application for a job with a bio-data or resume )
  • Very long answer question(Composition in the form of article, speech, report writing or a narrative)

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Error correction
  • Editing tasks
  • Re – ordering of sentences
  • Transformation of sentences

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Literature and long reading texts/novels”]

  • Very short answer questions
  • Short answer questions
  • Long answer question
  • Long answer questions
  • (Note: Based on Hornbill textbook published by NCERT, New Delhi/ Snapshots supplementary reader published by NCERT, New Delhi)

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Long Reading Texts/Novels (either one)”]

  • The canterville ghost
  • Up from slavery

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Reading Comprehension” open=”yes”]

  • Reading Unseen Passages
  • Factual passages
  • Discursive passages
  • Literary passages

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Writing Skills”]

  • Advertisement and notices
  • Designing or drafting posters
  • Writing formal and informal invitations and replies
  • Letters based on verbal / visual input

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Letter types include”]

  • Business or official letters
  • Letters to the editor
  • Application for a job

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Very Long Answer Questions”]

  • Two compositions based on visual and/or verbal Input may be descriptive or argumentative in nature such as an article, a debate or a speech

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Literature”]

  • Very short answer questions
  • Short answer questions
  • Long answer question
    (Note: Based on prose / drama / poetry from both the texts)

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Prescribed Books”]

  • Flamingo: English reader published by National Council of Education Research and Training, New Delhi
  • Vistas: Supplementary Reader published by National Council of Education Research and Training, New Delhi

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Textbooks”]

  • Flamingo
  • Vistas

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Long Reading Text/Novel (either one) “]

  • The Invisible Man (unabridged) H.G. Wells
  • Silas Marner (unabridged)

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Select your Grade

English Curriculum
[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Nouns
  • Gap Filling/Sentence Completion
  • Reading Comprehension
  • Formal Letter
  • Pronouns
  • Dialogue Completion
  • Informal Letter
  • Verbs
  • Sentence Reordering
  • E-mail
  • Tenses
  • Editing
  • Diary Entry
  • Voice
  • Omission
  • Notice Writing
  • Adjectives
  • Sentence Transformation
  • Message Writing
  • Adverbs
  • Debate
  • Sentence and Phrase
  • Speech
  • Subject-Verb Agreement
  • Article
  • Reported Speech
  • Paragraph
  • Framing Questions
  • Report Writing
  • Prepositions
  • Story Completion
  • Conjunctions
  • Punctuations
  • English Literature – Customized as per student’s book

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Topics Covered” open=”yes”]

  • Comprehension Passages
  • Informal Letter Writing
  • Descriptive Essays
  • Informal Letter Writing
  • Comprehension passages
  • Descriptive Essays
  • Formal Letter Writing
  • Narrative Essays
  • Comprehension passages
  • Argumentative Essays
  • Formal Letter Writing
  • Imaginative Essays
  • Informal Letter Writing
  • Revisions
  • Comprehension passages-Revisions
  • Tenses
  • Adjective Clause
  • Tenses
  • Conjunctions
  • Voice
  • Homonyms / Homophones
  • Conjunction
  • Articles
  • Figures of Speech
  • Degrees Of Comparisons

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Literature

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature”]

  • The Ant- Lion
  • ‘Where the mind is without fear’ –
  • Rabindranath Tagore
  • The Silver Lining
  • The Solitary Reaper’ –William
  • Wordsworth
  • ‘The Open Window’ –H. H. Munro
  • ‘Night of the Scorpion’ –Nissim Ezekiel
  • Karma — Khushwant Singh
  • ‘The Chowgarh Tigers – Jim Corbett
  • A Boy’s Best Friend —Issac Asimov
  • The Inchcape Rock -Robert Southey
  • The Umbrella Man- Roald Dahl
  • Girls MrinalPande

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”English Grammar” open=”yes”]

  • Articles
  • Nouns
  • Pronouns
  • Adjectives
  • Error correction: editing
  • Adverbs
  • Verbs
  • Conjunctions
  • Prepositions
  • Sentence, clause, phrase
  • Tenses
  • Reported speech
  • Punctuation

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Applied Grammar”]

  • Gap filling/sentence completion
  • Dialogue completion
  • Sentence reordering
  • Error correction: editing
  • Error correction: omission
  • Sentence transformation

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Reading Section”]

  • Reading Comprehension

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Writing Section”]

  • Formal letters
  • Informal letters
  • E-mail
  • Diary entry
  • Notice writing 
  • Message writing
  • Debate 
  • Speech
  • Dialogue
  • Bio-sketch 
  • Data interpretation
  • Description
  • Article
  • Report writing
  • Story completion

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Literature

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Poetry”]

  • Where the mind is without fear
  • If thou must love me
  • Journey by night
  • The inch cape rock
  • Stopping by woods on a snowy evening
  • In the bazaars of Hyderabad
  • A small pain in my chest 
  • I believe 
  • The professor

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Prose”]

  • India’s heroes
  • Journey by night
  • Hunger
  • My lost dollar
  • God lives in my chest
  • The kabuliwalah
  • The last leaf

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Play (The Merchant of Venice till Act 2)”]

  • Act I Scene
  • Act 1 Scene I, II, III, Act 2 Scene I
  • Act II, Scene II, III, IV, V
  • Act II, Scene VI, VII, VIII, IX

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Grammar” open=”yes”]

  • Writing Composition
  • Letter writing
  • Reading Comprehension

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Literature

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature”]

  • Drama (Section- A)
  • Poetry (Section- B)
  • Prose (Section- C)

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Select your Grade

English Curriculum
[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Students must read core anthologies of poetry
  • Novel
  • Drama
  • Fiction
  • Non-fiction

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Passage
  • Comprehension
  • Figures of speech
  • Precise verbs and adjectives
  • Emotive vocabulary
  • Short sentences
  • Listing
  • Ellipsis
  • Synonym
  • Coordinating conjunctions
  • Punctuation
  • Words and phrases

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Students must read core anthologies of poetry
  • Novel
  • Drama
  • Fiction
  • Non-fiction

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Passage
  • Comprehension
  • Figures of speech
  • Precise verbs and adjectives
  • Emotive vocabulary
  • Short sentences
  • Listing
  • Ellipsis
  • Synonym
  • Coordinating conjunctions
  • Punctuation
  • Words and phrases

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Grammar” open=”yes”]

  • Comprehension
  • Passage
  • Essay writing
  • Original and imaginative writing

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Literature”]

  • Literature involves the analysis of novels, plays and poems from different parts of the world and literary periods

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Passages” open=”yes”]

  • Each question is based on one passage (or thematically related shorter passages) printed in the question paper
  • Texts will be drawn from a range of English language sources such as advertisements, brochures, leaflets, editorials, news stories, articles, reviews, blogs, investigative journalism, letters, pod-casts, (auto) biographies, diaries, essays, scripted speech (e.g. a speech by a politician) and narrative/descriptive writing

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Each question is in two parts”]

  • commentary on the use of language in the passage(s)
  • directed writing task based on the passage(s)

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Writing”]

  • Imaginative writing (i.e. imaginative/descriptive)-> Candidates choose one out of three questions. Questions require a narrative or descriptive piece of continuous writing of 600–900 words
  • Writing for an audience (i.e. discursive/argumentative)-> Questions require a piece of continuous writing of 600–900 words. In each question, a specified form for the writing will be given (e.g. a magazine feature, article, review, letter to a newspaper, scripted speech, voice over) for a specified audience

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Text analysis”]

  • Each question is based on text(s) printed on the question paper. One of the texts (either for Question 1 or Question 2) will be a transcription of speech/spoken material/scripted speech (e.g. a campaigning broadcast or political speech)
  • The other texts will be drawn from forms such as advertisements, brochures, leaflets, editorials, news stories, articles, reviews, blogs, investigative journalism, letters, pod-casts, (auto) biographies, diaries, essays, and narrative/descriptive writing

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Language topics”]

  • Spoken language and social groups
  • English as a global language
  • Language acquisition by children and teenagers

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Literature

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”The compulsory papers are:”]

  • Poetry and Prose (Paper 3)
  • Drama (Paper 4)
  • Shakespeare and other pre-20th Century Texts (Paper 5)

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”The optional papers are:”]

  • 1900 to the Present(Paper 6)
  • Comment and Appreciation, and Component 8 – Coursework.(Paper 7 )
  • In each paper candidates answer two questions, each on a different text
  • Candidates are required to answer questions from a range of poems, prose and plays, with options from the canon of English Literature and modern texts in English
  • Close study of all the texts chosen is needed in preparation for a choice of essay and passage-based questions
  • In Paper 5 only, candidates must answer on at least one passage-based question

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Passages” open=”yes”]

  • Each question is based on one passage (or thematically related shorter passages) printed in the question paper
  • Texts will be drawn from a range of English language sources such as advertisements, brochures, leaflets, editorials, news stories, articles, reviews, blogs, investigative journalism, letters, pod-casts, (auto) biographies, diaries, essays, scripted speech (e.g. a speech by a politician) and narrative/descriptive writing

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Each question is in two parts”]

  • commentary on the use of language in the passage(s)
  • directed writing task based on the passage(s)

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Writing”]

  • Imaginative writing (i.e. imaginative/descriptive)-> Candidates choose one out of three questions. Questions require a narrative or descriptive piece of continuous writing of 600–900 words
  • Writing for an audience (i.e. discursive/argumentative)-> Questions require a piece of continuous writing of 600–900 words. In each question, a specified form for the writing will be given (e.g. a magazine feature, article, review, letter to a newspaper, scripted speech, voice over) for a specified audience

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Text analysis”]

  • Each question is based on text(s) printed on the question paper. One of the texts (either for Question 1 or Question 2) will be a transcription of speech/spoken material/scripted speech (e.g. a campaigning broadcast or political speech)
  • The other texts will be drawn from forms such as advertisements, brochures, leaflets, editorials, news stories, articles, reviews, blogs, investigative journalism, letters, pod-casts, (auto) biographies, diaries, essays, and narrative/descriptive writing

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Literature

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Poetry (Candidates study one from the following)”]

  • Wilfred Owen
  • Songs of Ourselves
  • Ted Hughes

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Prose (Candidates study one from the following)”]

  • The House of Mirth
  • The Namesake
  • Stories of Ourselves

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Drama (Candidates study two of the following)”]

  • The Dilemma of a Ghost and Anowa
  • A Midsummer Night’s Dream
  • Antony and Cleopatra
  • A Man for all Seasons
  • Absurd Person Singular

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Shakespeare and other pre-20th Century Texts (Candidates study one from each section.)(Section- A)”]

  • Measure for Measure
  • Othello

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Section- B”]

  • Emma
  • Wife of Bath’s Prologue and Tale
  • The Mill on the Floss
  • Selected Poems
  • Great Expectations
  • Selected Poems

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Paper 6 1900 to the present (Candidates study two of the following)”]

2016 Set texts (continued)

  • Selected Stories by Katherine Mansfield
  • The White Tiger by Aravind Adiga
  • Selected Poems by Liz Lochhead
  • Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller
  • Selected Poems by W B Yeats
  • The Road to Mecca and My Children! My Africa! by Athol Fugard
  • Americanah by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Ted Hughes: Selected Poems, from New Selected Poems 1957–1994 (Paper 3 Poetry and Prose)”]

2016 Set poems and stories

  • Her Husband
  • Cadenza
  • Second Glance at a Jaguar
  • Skylarks
  • Full Moon and Little Frieda
  • A March Calf
  • The River in March
  • Swifts
  • The Harvest Moon
  • A Cranefly in September
  • Football at Slack
  • When Men Got to the Summit
  • A Memory
  • Deaf School
  • You Hated Spain
  • The Tender Place
  • Snow

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”2016 Set poems and stories (continued)”]

  • Disabled
  • Dulce et Decorum Est
  • Soldier’s Dream
  • Inspection
  • Wild With All Regrets
  • Miners
  • The Last Laugh
  • Insensibility
  • Exposure
  • The Send-Off
  • Futility
  • Mental Cases
  • Strange Meeting The Sentry
  • Spring Offensive
  • The Thought-Fox
  • Song
  • The Jaguar Meeting
  • Wind
  • October Dawn
  • Bayonet Charge
  • Six Young Men
  • Crow Hill
  • Esther’s Tomcat
  • Hawk Roosting
  • View of a Pig
  • November
  • Thrushes
  • Snowdrop
  • Pike
  • Thistles

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”2016 Set poems and stories (continued)”]

  • On My Songs
  • Storm
  • Music
  • Maundy Thursday
  • To Eros
  • Shadwell Stair

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Directed Writing” open=”yes”]

  • Letter writing
  • Speech writing
  • Report writing
  • Article writing

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Creative Writing”]

  • Essay writing
  • Candidates answer one question from a choice of five narrative/descriptive/argumentative essay titles and should write 350–500 words

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Reading for Ideas”]

  • Report writing
  • Article
  • Advertisement
  • Email writing
  • Letter writing
  • Passage

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Reading for Meaning”]

  • Candidates read a narrative passage (e.g. report, article, story) of approximately 700 words
  • They then answer short answer questions testing their ability to understand the language (both explicit and implicit meanings)

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Literature

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Poetry(candidates answer on one set text in this section)”]

By: Thomas Hardy

  • Neutral Tone
  • ‘I Look into My Glass’
  • Drummer Hodge
  • The Darkling Thrush
  • On the Departure Platform
  • The Pine Planters
  • The Convergence of the Twain
  • The Going
  • The Voice
  • At the Word ‘Farewell’
  • During Wind and Rain
  • In Time of ‘The Breaking of Nations’
  • No Buyers: A Secret Scene
  • Nobody Comes

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”These may be found in Selected Poems, ed. Harry Thomas (Penguin). Poems printed in the paper will follow this text”]

  • From Jo Phillips, ed
  • Poems Deep & Dangerous
  • The following 14 poems (from Section 4 ‘One Another’)
  • John Clare, ‘First Love’
  • Matthew Arnold, ‘To Marguerite’
  • Elizabeth Jennings, ‘One Flesh’
  • Christina Rossetti, ‘Sonnet’ (‘I wish I could remember that first day’)
  • William Shakespeare, ‘Shall I Compare Thee…?’
  • Elma Mitchell, ‘People Etcetera’
  • Simon Armitage, ‘In Our Tenth Year’
  • William Shakespeare, ‘The Marriage of True Minds’
  • Seamus Heaney, ‘Follower’
  • Michael Laskey, ‘Registers’
  • Chris Banks, ‘The Gift’
  • Liz Lochhead, ‘Laundrette
  • Liz Lochhead, ‘Poem for My Sister’
  • Patricia McCarthy, ‘Football After School’

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”These may be found in Poems Deep & Dangerous, ed. Jo Phillips (Cambridge University Press). Poems printed in the paper will follow this text”]

(From Songs of Ourselves Volume 2, Part 1, the following 14 poems}

  • William Blake, ‘The Clod and The Pebble’
  • Lady Mary Wroth, ‘Song’
  • Kathleen Raine, ‘Passion’
  • George Herbet, ‘Love (3)’
  • John Donne, ‘Lovers’ Infiniteness’
  • William Wordsworth, ‘She was a Phantom of Delight’
  • Emma Jones, ‘Tiger in the Menagerie’
  • Amanda Chong, ‘lion heart’
  • Edith Sitwell, ‘Heart and Mind’
  • Liz Lochhead, ‘For My Grandmother Knitting’
  • Dilip Chitre, ‘Father Returning Home’
  • Patricia Beer, ‘The Lost Woman’
  • Owen Sheers, ‘Coming Home’
  • Sam Hunt, ‘Stabat Mater’

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Prose”]

  • Northanger Abbey by Jane Austen
  • Silas Marner (note this will now stay on the syllabus until 2017) by George Eliot
  • I’m the King of the Castle by Susan Hill
  • The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde by Robert Louis Stevenson
  • No Longer at Ease by Chinua Achebe
  • Spies by Michael Frayn
  • The English Teacher by R.K. Narayan

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”(The following 10 stories {FROM STORIES OF OURSELVES} )”]

  • Saki (Hector Hugo Munro), ‘Sredni Vashtar’
  • Sylvia Townsend Warner, ‘The Phoenix’
  • Bernard Malamud, ‘The Prison’
  • J G Ballard, ‘Billenium’
  • Maurice Shadbolt, ‘The People Before’
  • Patricia Highsmith, ‘Ming’s Biggest Prey’
  • Anita Desai, ‘Games at Twilight’
  • Paule Marshall, ‘To Da-duh, in Memoriam’
  • Rohinton Mistry, ‘Of White Hairs and Cricket’
  • Adam Thorpe, ‘Tyres’

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Set texts for Component 2 (Candidates must answer on two different set texts)”]

  • All My Sons by Arthur Miller
  • An Inspector Calls by J.B. Priestley
  • The Merchant of Venice by William Shakespeare
  • Henry V by William Shakespeare
  • Inherit The Wind by J Lawrence/R Lee

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Set texts for Component 3 (Candidates must answer on one set text from the following)”]

  • All My Sons by Arthur Miller
  • An Inspector Calls by J.B. Priestley
  • The Merchant of Venice by William Shakespeare
  • Henry V by William Shakespeare
  • Inherit The Wind by J Lawrence/R Lee

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Select your Grade

English Curriculum
[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Topics Covered” open=”yes”]

  • Sentences
  • Capitalization
  • Punctuation
  • Common nouns
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Adverbs
  • Pronouns
  • Parts of speech part b
  • Conjunctions – sentences
  • Capitalization
  • Parts of speech part h
  • Antonyms and synonyms
  • Punctuation
  • Commas 2
  • Spelling skills
  • Plurals
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Parts of speech part a
  • Punctuation skills part b
  • Mnemonics
  • Prefixes
  • Suffixes
  • Similes and metaphors
  • Figurative language
  • Homonyms – homophones and homographs
  • Advanced dictionary use
  • Vocabulary development
  • Phrases
  • Clauses
  • Simple and compound verbs
  • Auxiliary verbs
  • Subject-verb agreement
  • Verb tense – compound
  • Plurals

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Topics Covered” open=”yes”]

  • Sentences
  • Punctuation
  • Capitalisation
  • Pronouns
  • Parts of speech part a
  • Punctuation skills part b
  • Contractions
  • Common errors
  • Commas 2
  • Conjunctions – sentences
  • Phrases
  • Clauses
  • Subject-verb agreement
  • Verb tense – compound
  • Verbs – active and passive voice
  • Apostrophe – possession
  • Similes and metaphors
  • Figurative language
  • Common errors
  • Colons and semi-colons
  • Sentence structure part a
  • Regular and irregular verbs
  • Verbs – infinitives
  • Modal verbs
  • Participles – as verbs and adjectives participles
  • Gerunds
  • Interjections
  • Sentence improvement
  • Mass and count nouns
  • Transitive and intransitive verbs
  • Case – nouns and pronouns case
  • Plurals of foreign nouns
  • Variety of expression
  • Figurative language
  • Review of figures of speech
  • Spelling skills
  • Essay writing 1
  • Essay writing 2

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Grammar” open=”yes”]

  • Sentences
  • Vowels
  • Basic Dictionary Use
  • Capitalisation
  • Punctuation
  • Common Nouns
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Adverbs
  • Pronouns
  • Parts of Speech Part b
  • Common Errors
  • Conjunctions
  • Capitalisation
  • Parts of Speech Part h
  • Antonyms and Synonyms
  • Punctuation
  • Commas
  • Spelling Skills
  • Spelling Skills Syllabification
  • Plurals
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Parts of Speech Part a Prepositions
  • Punctuation Skills Part b
  • Apostrophe – Possession
  • Mnemonics
  • Suffixes
  • Similes and Metaphors
  • Figurative Language
  • Homonyms – Homophones and Homographs
  • Advanced Dictionary Use
  • Advanced Dictionary
  • Vocabulary Development
  • Clauses
  • Simple and Compound Verbs
  • Auxiliary Verbs
  • Subject-Verb Agreement
  • Verb tense – Compound Verb tense
  • Plurals
  • Pronouns
  • Contractions
  • Common Errors
  • Verbs
  • Common Errors
  • Colons and Semi-Colons
  • Sentence Structure Part a
  • Regular and Irregular Verbs
  • Verbs
  • Modal Verbs
  • Participles – as Verbs and Adjectives Participles

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Literature

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature”]

  • Understanding the social context of texts and readers; understanding the ways texts position or manipulate readers; recognizing bias.
  • Developing more sophisticated skills in film analysis including editing, symbolism, motifs, etc; studying and understanding the techniques of advertising.
  • Writing in genre – for example, science fiction, fantasy, gothic, etc; writing play scripts; writing a well-constructed short story.
  • Delivering a sustained formal speech using appropriate cues; developing a sophisticated awareness of audience and purpose while speaking.
  • Responding with critical awareness to a range of texts; showing an awareness of the social and cultural contexts of texts; showing an understanding of the interrelationship between texts

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Topics Covered” open=”yes”]

  • Sentences
  • Vowels
  • Basic Dictionary Use
  • Capitalisation
  • Punctuation
  • Common Nouns
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Adverbs
  • Pronouns
  • Parts of Speech Part b
  • Common Errors
  • Conjunctions
  • Capitalisation
  • Parts of Speech Part h
  • Antonyms and Synonyms
  • Punctuation
  • Commas
  • Spelling Skills
  • Spelling Skills Syllabification
  • Plurals
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Parts of Speech Part a Prepositions
  • Punctuation Skills Part b
  • Apostrophe – Possession
  • Mnemonics
  • Prefixes
  • Suffixes
  • Similes and Metaphors
  • Figurative Language
  • Homonyms – Homophones and Homographs
  • Advanced Dictionary Use
  • Advanced Dictionary
  • Vocabulary Development
  • Phrases
  • Clauses
  • Simple and Compound Verbs
  • Auxiliary Verbs
  • Subject-Verb Agreement
  • Verb tense – Compound Verb tense
  • Plurals
  • Pronouns
  • Contractions
  • Common Errors
  • Verbs
  • Common Errors
  • Colons and Semi-Colons
  • Sentence Structure Part a
  • Regular and Irregular Verbs
  • Verbs
  • Modal Verbs
  • Participles – as Verbs and Adjectives Participles
  • Gerunds
  • Interjections
  • Plurals
  • Sentence Improvement
  • Punctuation
  • Mass and Count Nouns
  • Transitive and Intransitive
  • Case – Nouns and Pronouns
  • Plurals of Foreign Nouns
  • Variety of Expression
  • Figurative Language
  • Review of Figures of Speech
  • Spelling Skills
  • Essay Writing 1
  • Essay Writing 2
  • Letter Writing

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Topics Covered” open=”yes”]

  • Sentences
  • Vowels
  • Basic Dictionary Use
  • Capitalisation
  • Punctuation
  • Common Nouns
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Adverbs
  • Pronouns
  • Parts of Speech Part b
  • Common Errors
  • Conjunctions
  • Capitalisation
  • Parts of Speech Part h
  • Antonyms and Synonyms
  • Punctuation
  • Commas
  • Spelling Skills
  • Spelling Skills Syllabification
  • Plurals
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Parts of Speech Part a Prepositions
  • Punctuation Skills Part b
  • Apostrophe – Possession
  • Mnemonics
  • Prefixes
  • Suffixes
  • Similes and Metaphors
  • Figurative Language
  • Homonyms – Homophones and Homographs
  • Advanced Dictionary Use
  • Advanced Dictionary
  • Vocabulary Development
  • Phrases
  • Clauses
  • Simple and Compound Verbs
  • Auxiliary Verbs
  • Subject-Verb Agreement
  • Verb tense – Compound Verb tense
  • Plurals
  • Pronouns
  • Contractions
  • Common Errors
  • Verbs
  • Common Errors
  • Colons and Semi-Colons
  • Sentence Structure Part a
  • Regular and Irregular Verbs
  • Verbs
  • Modal Verbs
  • Participles – as Verbs and Adjectives Participles
  • Gerunds
  • Interjections
  • Plurals
  • Sentence Improvement
  • Punctuation
  • Mass and Count Nouns
  • Transitive and Intransitive
  • Case – Nouns and Pronouns
  • Plurals of Foreign Nouns
  • Variety of Expression
  • Figurative Language
  • Review of Figures of Speech
  • Spelling Skills
  • Essay Writing 1
  • Essay Writing 2
  • Letter Writing

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Literature

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Topics Covered”]

  • The study of Literature is concerned with our conceptions, interpretations and experiences of the world. Studying Literature can be an exciting, disturbing yet ultimately comforting experience; it provides tremendous opportunities for independent, original, critical and clear thinking. Literature students will explore the interrelated and distinct ideas in Literature from a range of cultures.
  • Course Outline
    • Works in translation – 2/3 works chosen from the prescribed list of Literature in translation
    • Detailed study – 2/3 works chosen from the prescribed list of authors, each of a different genre
    • Literary genres – 3/4 works chosen from the prescribed list of authors, chosen from the same genre
    • Options – 3 works chosen freely; may include the study of film, graphic novels, hypertext at the discretion of the teacher.
  • Standard Level requires fewer texts to be studied and fewer assessment items to be completed.
  • Assessment : A reflective statement and literary essay on one part 1 work 25% individual oral commentary on poetry with subsequent questions (10 minutes) followed by and interview based on one of the other works 15% interactive oral presentation 15% and exam 45%.

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Topics Covered” open=”yes”]

  • Sentences
  • Vowels
  • Basic Dictionary Use
  • Capitalisation
  • Punctuation
  • Common Nouns
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Adverbs
  • Pronouns
  • Parts of Speech Part b
  • Common Errors
  • Conjunctions
  • Capitalisation
  • Parts of Speech Part h
  • Antonyms and Synonyms
  • Punctuation
  • Commas
  • Spelling Skills
  • Spelling Skills Syllabification
  • Plurals
  • Nouns
  • Verbs
  • Adjectives
  • Parts of Speech Part a Prepositions
  • Punctuation Skills Part b
  • Apostrophe – Possession
  • Mnemonics
  • Prefixes
  • Suffixes
  • Similes and Metaphors
  • Figurative Language
  • Homonyms – Homophones and Homographs
  • Advanced Dictionary Use
  • Advanced Dictionary
  • Vocabulary Development
  • Phrases
  • Clauses
  • Simple and Compound Verbs
  • Auxiliary Verbs
  • Subject-Verb Agreement
  • Verb tense – Compound Verb tense
  • Plurals
  • Pronouns
  • Contractions
  • Common Errors
  • Verbs
  • Common Errors
  • Colons and Semi-Colons
  • Sentence Structure Part a
  • Regular and Irregular Verbs
  • Verbs
  • Modal Verbs
  • Participles – as Verbs and Adjectives Participles
  • Gerunds
  • Interjections
  • Plurals
  • Sentence Improvement
  • Punctuation
  • Mass and Count Nouns
  • Transitive and Intransitive
  • Case – Nouns and Pronouns
  • Plurals of Foreign Nouns
  • Variety of Expression
  • Figurative Language
  • Review of Figures of Speech
  • Spelling Skills
  • Essay Writing 1
  • Essay Writing 2
  • Letter Writing

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Literature

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Topics Covered”]

  • The study of Literature is concerned with our conceptions, interpretations and experiences of the world. Studying Literature can be an exciting, disturbing yet ultimately comforting experience; it provides tremendous opportunities for independent, original, critical and clear thinking. Literature students will explore the interrelated and distinct ideas in Literature from a range of cultures.
  • Course Outline
    • Works in translation – 2/3 works chosen from the prescribed list of Literature in translation
    • Detailed study – 2/3 works chosen from the prescribed list of authors, each of a different genre
    • Literary genres – 3/4 works chosen from the prescribed list of authors, chosen from the same genre
    • Options – 3 works chosen freely; may include the study of film, graphic novels, hypertext at the discretion of the teacher.
  • Standard Level requires fewer texts to be studied and fewer assessment items to be completed.
  • Assessment: A reflective statement and literary essay on one part 1 work 25% individual oral commentary on poetry with subsequent questions (10 minutes) followed by and interview based on one of the other works 15% interactive oral presentation 15% and exam 45%.

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Select your Grade

English Curriculum
[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Students must read core anthologies of poetry
  • Novel
  • Drama
  • Fiction
  • Non-fiction

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Passage
  • Comprehension
  • Figures of speech
  • Precise verbs and adjectives
  • Emotive vocabulary
  • Short sentences
  • Listing
  • Ellipsis
  • Synonym
  • Coordinating conjunctions
  • Punctuation
  • Words and phrases

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Students must read core anthologies of poetry
  • Novel
  • Drama
  • Fiction
  • Non-fiction

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Passage
  • Comprehension
  • Figures of speech
  • Precise verbs and adjectives
  • Emotive vocabulary
  • Short sentences
  • Listing
  • Ellipsis
  • Synonym
  • Coordinating conjunctions
  • Punctuation
  • Words and phrases

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Grammar” open=”yes”]

  • Comprehension
  • Passage
  • Essay writing
  • Original and imaginative writing

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Literature”]

  • Literature involves the analysis of novels, plays and poems from different parts of the world and literary periods

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Fiction and Imaginative Writing” open=”yes”]

  • Study selections from a range of prose fiction
  • Develop skills to analyse and evaluate 19th-century fiction extracts
  • Develop imaginative writing skills to engage the reader
  • Use spelling, punctuation and Grammar accurately

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Non-fiction and transactional writing”]

  • Study a range of 20th- and 21st-century non-fiction texts (including literary non-fiction)
  • Develop skills to analyse, evaluate and compare non-fiction extracts
  • Develop transactional writing skills for a variety of forms, purposes and audiences
  • Use spelling, punctuation and Grammar accurately

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Varieties in language and Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Written and spoken language and either drama or poetry study
  • Two drama or two poetry texts from a prescribed list and reading from a range of other texts

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Presenting the world”]

  • Topic-based research and reading leading to the production of own writing
  • One text from any genre and reading from a range of other texts

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Exploring Voices in Speech and Writing” open=”yes”]

  • Written and spoken language and prose study
  • Close reading of one prose text from a prescribed list and reading from a range of other texts

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Creating Texts”]

  • Thematic study to produce own writing for different audiences and purposes
  • One prose fiction text and one text from either drama or poetry and reading from a range of other texts

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Select your Grade

English Curriculum
[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Students must read core anthologies of poetry
  • Novel
  • Drama
  • Fiction
  • Non-fiction

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Passage
  • Comprehension
  • Figures of speech
  • Precise verbs and adjectives
  • Emotive vocabulary
  • Short sentences
  • Listing
  • Ellipsis
  • Synonym
  • Coordinating conjunctions
  • Punctuation
  • Words and phrases

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Literature” open=”yes”]

  • Students must read core anthologies of poetry
  • Novel
  • Drama
  • Fiction
  • Non-fiction

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Grammar”]

  • Passage
  • Comprehension
  • Figures of speech
  • Precise verbs and adjectives
  • Emotive vocabulary
  • Short sentences
  • Listing
  • Ellipsis
  • Synonym
  • Coordinating conjunctions
  • Punctuation
  • Words and phrases

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Grammar” open=”yes”]

  • Comprehension
  • Passage
  • Essay writing
  • Original and imaginative writing

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Literature”]

  • Literature involves the analysis of novels, plays and poems from different parts of the world and literary periods

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Grammar” open=”yes”]

  • Comprehension
  • Passage
  • Essay writing
  • Original and imaginative writing

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Literature”]

  • Literature involves the analysis of novels, plays and poems from different parts of the world and literary periods

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Imagined Worlds” open=”yes”]

  • Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
  • Dracula by Bram Stoker
  • The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood
  • The Lovely Bones by Alice Sebold

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Poetic voices”]

Students study poems from one of four poets within the AQA (Poetic Voices Anthology)

  • John Donne
  • Robert Browning
  • Carol Ann Duffy
  • Seamus Heaney

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”John Donne”]

  • Air and angels
  • The anniversary
  • The apparition
  • The canonization
  • The flea
  • The good morrow
  • Woman’s constancy
  • Elegy: to his mistress going to bed
  • A jet ring sent
  • The relic
  • The sun rising
  • The triple fool
  • Twicknam Garden
  • A valediction: forbidding mourning
  • Elegy: his picture

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Robert Browning”]

  • My Last Duchess
  • The Lost Leader
  • The Laboratory
  • Cristina
  • Johannes Agricola in Meditation
  • Porphyria’s Lover
  • Home Thoughts, From Abroad
  • Meeting at Night
  • Parting at Morning
  • ‘De Gustibus–’
  • Prospice

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Carol Ann Duffy”]

  • The captain of the 1964 top of the form team
  • Nostalgia
  • Before you were mine
  • Beachcomber
  • First love
  • Valentine
  • The biographer
  • Litany
  • Stafford afternoons
  • The cliché kid
  • Small female skull
  • Never go back
  • Close
  • Mean time

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Seamus Heaney”]

  • Digging
  • Blackberry-picking
  • Mid-term break
  • Night drive
  • Broagh
  • Punishment
  • The Otter
  • Hailstones
  • Death of a naturalist
  • Follower
  • Personal helicon
  • Bogland
  • The tollund man
  • Strange fruit
  • The skunk

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Methods of language analysis”]

The following list is a guide to the areas of language analysis students are expected to be familiar with

  • Phonetics, phonology and prosodic – for example, the sounds of real speech and the patterns of sound symbolism (rhyme, alliteration, onomatopoeia) that some writers employ
  • Lexis and semantics – for example, the connotations of words and phrases, metaphor and idiomatic language
  • Grammar – for example, how the use of pronouns can shape narrative viewpoints
  • Pragmatics – for example, the assumptions made about listeners/readers by the speaker’s/writer’s language choices
  • Discourse – for example, the way different text types use particular features or routines, including aspects of visual design and layout

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Re-creative writing”]

These skills include awareness of

  • The nature of monologue and dialogue
  • How changing point of view, genre, context, purpose, audience or mode can re-shape meanings
  • How aspects of the narrative might be developed further
  • The importance of specific moments in time or descriptions of place

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Writing about society”]

Students study one of four texts

  • Into the Wild by Jon Krakauer
  • The Suspicions of Mr Whicher: or the Murder at Road Hill House by Kate Summerscale
  • The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald
  • The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Dramatic Encounters”]

Students study one of four texts

  • Othello by William Shakespeare
  • All My Sons by Arthur Miller
  • A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams
  • The Herd by Rory Kinnear

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Imagined Worlds” open=”yes”]

  • Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
  • Dracula by Bram Stoker
  • The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood
  • The Lovely Bones by Alice Sebold

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Poetic voices”]

Students study poems from one of four poets within the AQA (Poetic Voices Anthology)

  • John Donne
  • Robert Browning
  • Carol Ann Duffy
  • Seamus Heaney

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”John Donne”]

  • Air and angels
  • The anniversary
  • The apparition
  • The canonization
  • The flea
  • The good morrow
  • Woman’s constancy
  • Elegy: to his mistress going to bed
  • A jet ring sent
  • The relic
  • The sun rising
  • The triple fool
  • Twicknam Garden
  • A valediction: forbidding mourning
  • Elegy: his picture

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Robert Browning”]

  • My Last Duchess
  • The Lost Leader
  • The Laboratory
  • Cristina
  • Johannes Agricola in Meditation
  • Porphyria’s Lover
  • Home Thoughts, From Abroad
  • Meeting at Night
  • Parting at Morning
  • ‘De Gustibus–’
  • Prospice

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Carol Ann Duffy”]

  • The captain of the 1964 top of the form team
  • Nostalgia
  • Before you were mine
  • Beachcomber
  • First love
  • Valentine
  • The biographer
  • Litany
  • Stafford afternoons
  • The cliché kid
  • Small female skull
  • Never go back
  • Close
  • Mean time

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Seamus Heaney”]

  • Digging
  • Blackberry-picking
  • Mid-term break
  • Night drive
  • Broagh
  • Punishment
  • The Otter
  • Hailstones
  • Death of a naturalist
  • Follower
  • Personal helicon
  • Bogland
  • The tollund man
  • Strange fruit
  • The skunk

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Methods of language analysis”]

The following list is a guide to the areas of language analysis students are expected to be familiar with

  • Phonetics, phonology and prosodic – for example, the sounds of real speech and the patterns of sound symbolism (rhyme, alliteration, onomatopoeia) that some writers employ
  • Lexis and semantics – for example, the connotations of words and phrases, metaphor and idiomatic language
  • Grammar – for example, how the use of pronouns can shape narrative viewpoints
  • Pragmatics – for example, the assumptions made about listeners/readers by the speaker’s/writer’s language choices
  • Discourse – for example, the way different text types use particular features or routines, including aspects of visual design and layout

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”Re-creative writing”]

These skills include awareness of

  • The nature of monologue and dialogue
  • How changing point of view, genre, context, purpose, audience or mode can re-shape meanings
  • How aspects of the narrative might be developed further
  • The importance of specific moments in time or descriptions of place

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Select your Grade

English Curriculum
Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Topics Covered” open=”yes”]

  • Composition
  • Directed writing (an article, a book/film review, speech and report writing or personal profile)
  • Short answer questions to test Grammar , structure and usage
  • Comprehension

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Elective English

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”Contents”]

  • There will be1 paper of 3 hours duration of 100 marks with questions set from the prescribed textbooks
  • Candidates will be required to answer five questions on a minimum of three of the prescribed textbooks

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Grammar

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”The question paper will be broadly based on the following categories:” open=”yes”]

  • Composition
  • Directed writing (an article, a book/film review, speech and report writing or personal profile)
  • Short answer questions to test Grammar , structure and usage
  • Comprehension
  • Name of Text:- Total English (Total English – Class: 12 : Morning Star Publications) [ Syllabus of Class 11 to be included]

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Elective English

[su_accordion][su_spoiler title=”The question paper will be broadly based on the following categories:”]

  • Prose
  • Drama
  • Short story
  • Poetry
  • (Note: The questions may be character based, incident based, general broad based, theme based or require critical evaluation)

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING (WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE)”]

  • Act 4 (full) till Act 5 Scene 2

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”ISC Collection of Short Stories”]

  • The Legend of Sleepy Hollow by Washington Irving
  • One Thousand Dollars by O.Henry

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=” ISC Collection of Poems”]

  • Breaking Out by Marge Piercy
  • Father Returning Home by Dilip Chitre

[/su_spoiler][su_spoiler title=”ISC Collection of Essays “]

  • The Inward Light by Dr. S. Radhakrishnan
  • On Going On a Journey by William Hazlitt
  • The Rule Of The Road by A. G. Gardiner
  • [Note: Syllabus of Class 11 to be included]

[/su_spoiler][/su_accordion]

Frequently Asked Questions

How MySchoolPage’s Online English Tutoring

My School Page’s online tutoring has helped many students achieve what they previously thought was out of bounds. The unique model that MySchoolPage follows have allowed students to achieve such stellar results with tangible benefits. The ease of access that is provided through MySchoolPage’s online tutoring platform coupled with our customized lesson plans have constantly empowered and motivated students to push their limits and excel academically. Here are the additional benefits MySchoolPage online English tutoring provides:

Intuitive Lesson Plans: Our tutors create lesson plans after carefully understanding each student’s strengths and weaknesses in order to create lesson plans. They also sit down with each student to gain a better understanding of their grasping abilities as well as how much time it takes to comprehend what is being taught to them.

Build Academic Confidence: All our tutors use MySchoolPage’s signature STS methodology to create innovative lesson plans that are sure to engage and enlighten each student thereby helping them build their confidence when approaching the subject.

Routine Evaluations: Everyone knows practice makes one perfect. Drawing from this ideology, our online English tutors not only create lesson plans to help students overcome their difficulties, but conduct tests and provide regular feedback to ensure routine evaluations to help students track their progress.

Long-Term Success: While MySchoolPage’s aim is to enhance understanding of the subject matter, our overall approach aims at ensuring success beyond the classroom. Through customized lesson plans, regularized tests and constant feedback, we train our students to tackle higher order questions, which subsequently prepare them to handle more advanced levels of the subject, thus guaranteeing long-term success!

Ease of Access: MySchoolPage’s online classrooms have broadened the spectrum for students in terms of being able to avail high-quality tutoring services, administered through experienced professionals without having to leave the house. This provides students with an uninterrupted access to specialized tutoring services from anywhere, at any time, based on their convenience.

Experience a new style of learning with MySchoolPage’s Online English Lesson Plans!