Monthly Archives: April 2013
How does Ted Hughes convey the power and violence in animals through the poem “Pike” ? Animals are living things that we see in our everyday lives yet we don’t seem to give them any importance. Very few people give … Continue reading
Look at the picture. Which parts of the poem are connected to the parts of this fish?
Look at Hopkins poem closely and note the use of language features (alliteration, simile, metaphors, imageries, and rhyme). Produce your own version of the poem and take these into account. Hopkin’s poem deals with ‘dappled things’, yours can be on … Continue reading
Watch this presentation Is there anything you can add? The owner of this presentation analysed three important quotations, can you analyse two more? Leave the comment in the blog.
Read these articles in connection to disasters and make a list of words and phrases to describe devastated places. Use google drive and share the document with all the members of your group. Tsunamis Earthquake Hurracaine Floods War Devastation
People from all over the world are participating in this project! Soon, we´ll get to know some of them http://popplet.com/app/#/947228
Hi Senior 2 Again this year, we are working with people from different schools all over the world. Use this link Acrostic Poems to introduce yourself. Here is my introduction. Please, share the final version of your poem with … Continue reading
Keep private! Watch this video and leave a comment with your reflection.
Ted Hughes – Pike por poetictouch After listening to the poem, read this article Pike by Ted Hughes and write a summary listing the main ideas. Post the summary in YOUR blog. Title of the post: Pike (don’t forget to … Continue reading
Answer these questions What other “dappled things” in the world would you want to praise? Hopkins loved to invent new words, especially by using hyphens between two shorter words. Try coming up with your own new words. If God is … Continue reading
“My Son the Fanatic” represents and explores conflicting notions of modern British identity. As well as ethnic and racial tensions, you might look at questions of generational difference, gender, religion, empire, class. 1. Use textual evidence from the story … Continue reading