Jane Eyre: Study Guide for GCSE (first teaching 2015)
Guide your class through this timeless novel with concise, clear commentary and a brilliantly structured approach.
Compelling activities and features, such as a mind map of key relationships, keep students interested – and regular exam practice keeps them on task.
PLENTY to fit the new specification... This is an excellent resource. N Boyce, Examiner & Independent Reviewer
- Walkthrough – Build understanding of the chosen text with insightful and relevant commentary and analysis. All chapters are concisely summarised, then examined in detail.
- Whole-text Analysis – Explores: Characterisation • Relationships • Setting • Themes • Ideas and Messages • Language • Form • Structure • Context
- Indicative Content – Ensures all key content is covered. Great support for busy teachers!
- Student-friendly plot summary
- Key term glossary
- Further reading
- Original illustrations
Woven into the analysis throughout you will find:
- Discussion prompts to encourage debate and individual interpretation
- Active learning tasks to deepen understanding
- Essay tips and questions for excellent exam practice
- Key term definitions and 'did you know?' boxes to ensure students grasp difficult concepts
|What do teachers have to say about this resource? (1766)|
|“Provides a comprehensive study of the novel – lots of excellent work. Incredibly thorough with lots of detail and some interesting tasks. Particularly liked the analysis section for each chapter and the defining of difficult words... I also like the active reading tasks. PLENTY to fit the new specification. Overall - this is an excellent resource... Please pass on my compliments to the author." N Boyce, Examiner and Independent Reviewer|
|“The resource is thorough and logically structured. Hugely comprehensive." P Doorbar, English Teacher and Independent Reviewer|
|“The resource is clear to follow and provides the reader with the appropriate level of challenge at advanced level. I particularly liked the focus on the role of women in society and the historical links as this encourages the reader to delve further into the social context rather than regarding Bronte's novel as a single, isolated work of art." - J Clapham, Former English Teacher and Independent Reviewer|