Getting to Know… No et moi

Suitable for:
  • AQA AS & A Level
  • Edexcel AS & A Level
  • Eduqas AS & A Level

Ready-to-use research tasks, worksheets, background information and practice exam questions ensure comprehensive understanding of No et moi. Students will get to know this tender novel about friendship and bravery inside out and be fully prepared for the writing exam. The structure offers the perfect balance between guided classwork and independent study:

  • Before: Students begin their journey by learning about the author, Delphine de Vigan, her childhood, motivations and the context in which No et moi is set.
  • During: A comprehensive chapter-by-chapter investigation of the novel with an engaging variety of activities such as short questions, true or false, fill in the gap and translations.
  • After: Once familiar with the novel, students will explore key concepts such as structure, characters, themes, language and the ‘roman d’apprentissage’ or Bildungsroman. Next, they will tackle exam-style questions organised by board and level with support from essay-writing tips.
  • Answers are provided for all activities, including model essays and indicative content for the exam-style questions.

What do teachers have to say about this resource? (8010)

'Lots of in-depth analysis. Great activities that can be used directly with students.' S Wilson, Teacher of French and ZigZag Education Customer

'A fantastic resource, which can be used as a teaching tool or as a revision guide for students.’ V Fournet, Head of MFL and Ind. Reviewer

'It is a comprehensive step-by-step analysis of the book that will benefit students for their examinations. The author has teachers in mind and offers practical suggestions such as when to start the book during the two-year course and how to break it down, which make it less daunting for planning. Well done to the author!' H Hardy, French Teacher and Ind. Reviewer

'A meticulous study guide which I very much enjoyed reviewing. The chapter by chapter section offers a very wide variety of motivating exercises, with a good choice of standards, so that all students are challenged. By the time the student reaches the After section, developing the themes, characters and finally leading to the essay writing, their knowledge of the novel should be excellent.' C Hicks, Examiner and Ind. Reviewer