Hope C. A Level English tutor, GCSE English tutor, A Level History tu...

Hope C.

Currently unavailable: for regular students

Degree: English (Bachelors) - Bristol University

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About me

Hello there, i'm Hope an undergraduate English student studying at Bristol. I have always loved English and reading which makes me a very enthusiastic tutor!

About me

I am a very patient and friendly person and have experience in teaching as I have been tutoring with Mytutorweb for a year now and have gained much experience in tutoring all ages and abilities.

What to expect from a session?

In order to help as much as I can, the sessions are guided by you and we can cover anything you need help with.

We will use many different resources such as interviews, youtube videos, past papers and more to collaborate ideas and help you gain confidence and hopefully allow you to enjoy the subject more and more!

It may sound a lot, but 55 minutes can be really fun and interesting – English is fabulous for exploring and discussing different ideas and concepts and if you didn’t feel this at the beginning of the session, hopefully you will by the end!

The Dreaded UCAS!

I remember how daunting the UCAS process can be and how long it can take! I am more than happy to go through any of this with you as well as personal statements.

What Next?

Feel free to send me a ‘Webmail’ should you have any questions, or book a ‘Meet the Tutor Session’ (both are on this website). Don’t forget to let me know which exam board you are on, the texts you are studying and what you are struggling with.

I very much look forward to hearing from/meeting you! 

Subjects offered

SubjectLevelMy prices
English A Level £20 /hr
History A Level £20 /hr
English GCSE £18 /hr
History GCSE £18 /hr

Qualifications

QualificationLevelGrade
English Literature A-LevelA
HistoryA-LevelA
Performing Arts BTECA-LevelDistinction* Distinction*
Disclosure and Barring Service

CRB/DBS Standard

No

CRB/DBS Enhanced

No

Currently unavailable: for regular students

Ratings and reviews

4.3from 7 customer reviews

Merua (Student) April 11 2016

thank you

Aparna (Parent) February 4 2016

She is the best teacher I have had till now.

Irena (Parent) February 1 2016

very dedicated and professional young lady , obviously talented for teaching, excellent communicator and willing to help

Abby (Parent) August 22 2015

Very valuable session. Bami is confident that the new tips he is learning will help with his GCSE exams. thank you.
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Questions Hope has answered

How can I use the PEAL chain to avoid waffling?

It can often be difficult when answering an essay question to clearly phrase your answer without losing sight of your main point and waffling. An incredibly helpful way of improving your writing style is to follow the PEAL chain rule within each paragraph. PEAL stands for:  P - Point. Begin t...

It can often be difficult when answering an essay question to clearly phrase your answer without losing sight of your main point and waffling. An incredibly helpful way of improving your writing style is to follow the PEAL chain rule within each paragraph. PEAL stands for: 

P - Point. Begin the paragraph with the overall point you want to make.

E - Evidence. Find evidence of your point such as a quote from within the text.

A - Analyse. Analyse your example from the text and how this reinforces your initial point.

L - Link. Remember to check that your paragraph is answering the question and ends in a way that you can link it to the opening of your following paragraph.

In following these steps, you should be able to decrease repetition and overwording your paragraphs, allowing you to write clearly and concisely.

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2 years ago

535 views

What to consider when analysing poetry

The list is endless when it comes to what you can say about poetry, however for the purposes of an exam, it is often helpful to have a mental checklist of key concepts to look out for.    1. Tone/Narrative Voice: Who is speaking? Is it the author or a character? Why are they saying what they...

The list is endless when it comes to what you can say about poetry, however for the purposes of an exam, it is often helpful to have a mental checklist of key concepts to look out for. 

 

1. Tone/Narrative Voice: Who is speaking? Is it the author or a character? Why are they saying what they are saying? Is there no voice at all, and if so, why is this? Whose voice are we not hearing? In answering these questions, you delve deeper into the poem and uncover the tone of the poem, whether it be a romantic sonnet or comedic limerick 

2. Form/Narrative: What is the physical form of the poem, what type of poem is it? Is it a sonnet and therefore follow the general rules of a sonnet? Or a ballad telling you a story. This is crucial in analysing the poem successfully as often the form can tell you a lot about the primary concerns of the poem.

3. Rhythm and rhyme: Often the use of rhyme and rhythm has a huge impact on the tone created in the poem, helping you to see the message the poet is attempting to put across. Does the poem rhyme? If so, why? Does this make the poem humorous or alert us to a repeated word or concern?

4. Themes/language: This is where we need to consider the choice of language, is it violent, romantic, religious? Are there recurring themes or ideas such as the changing of seasons, or reference to something specific that shows us more about what the poem is about? 

It is useful to make a list such as this for yourself to check off when approaching a poem. This is also a very helpful revision tool as you can ask family or friends or tutors to test you with flashcards on what you remember about a poem considering these points.

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2 years ago

395 views
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