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English Literature
A Level

"Who's for the game?": compare and contrast the representation of war in Jessie Pope's 'Who's for the Game?' and Wilfred Owen's 'Dulce et Decorum Est'.

[Introduction]Published in 1916 and 1917 respectively, both Jessie Pope's 'Who's for the Game?' and Wilfred Owen's 'Dulce et Decorum Est' are English poems that directly react to the catastrophic outbreak...

Answered by Aki G. English Literature tutor
4927 Views

“The main interest of Gothic texts is neither the macabre nor the supernatural but psychological depravity”. To what extent do you agree with this statement in your study of Wilde’s ‘The Picture of Dorian Gray’ and James’ ‘The Turn of the Screw’?

Introduction: Psychological depravity is the absolute absence of a moral compass. Even though Gothic fiction is predominantly known by the tropes of horror and terror, it could be argued that the crucial ...

Answered by Serena H. English Literature tutor
1124 Views

How can I write a strong conclusion?

In order to write a successful conclusion, it is important to be clear and concise. Your conclusion is not an opportunity in the essay to introduce new points, or put forwards fresh arguments. Instead, yo...

Answered by Lauren D. English Literature tutor
982 Views

How do I approach analysing an unseen poem?

Unseen poems can seem a daunting concept but are easy to tackle when you break the poem down into simple steps. First, you want to look at form:Look at the poem on the page before you even read...

Answered by Rebecca A. English Literature tutor
959 Views

Explore the presentation of uncertainty in 'Waiting for Godot'

Waiting for Godot, famously a play where “nothing happens. Nobody comes, nobody goes. It’s awful” is a play riddled with uncertainty as, for some reason we are not told, the two main characters w...

Answered by Ursula A. English Literature tutor
1417 Views

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