Anthology Study Guides for A2 Edexcel Unit 4: Implications

Comprehensive guide to each section of the Unit 4 anthology. Offers full analysis of the ideas and implications for religion and human experience. Helps your students write a structured answer, meeting assessment requirements to achieve their best. Includes activities to reinforce study.

  • Detailed analysis pitched at just the right level for A2 students
  • Sets each text in its philosophical and theological context
  • Exam-style extract-based questions
  • Plus! Extended glossary

The Philosophy of Religion and Ethics Anthology Study Guides are endorsed for Edexcel GCE Religious Studies specification (9RS01).
  • Includes: ‘Putting it into practice’ writing frame activities
'My first students to take this paper gained 100% A grades using this study guide!' R Bunney, Author (Philosophy of Religion)
What do teachers have to say about this resource? (3898)
"Exam-focused... clear and concise... provides a format that students can use when planning their answers and will make the material more memorable. It includes a variety of scholarly views that students can include in their answers and explains technical vocabulary in an easy to understand way... It is clear that the resource is written by someone with sufficient knowledge and experience of teaching and marking this syllabus... I particularly like the activities provided... They can be used in class or set as home work / revision tasks... I like the way that the author splits each theme into seven sections which makes the material accessible to students and provides a format that they can use to help jog their memories when planning answers in exams... The resource gives specific advice for gaining an A grade which ensures students set their targets high and makes an A grade accessible to them... The resource provides pupils with a variety of opinions and encourages students to come to their own conclusions about each topic; which is vital for answering AO2 questions. It does not tell students what to think but gives sound advice on making their own informed explanations... it explains what the examiner is looking for and makes reference to level descriptors... makes successful reference to the previous material students will have studied (e.g. teleological argument) which they must make synoptic links to." — B Knibbs, Co-ordinator and Lecturer of Religious Studies & Independent Reviewer