Secondary English and Literacy: A Guide for Teachers

Books

Avril Haworth, Christopher Turner & Margaret Whiteley

  • Citations
  • Add to My List
  • Text Size

  • Chapters
  • Front Matter
  • Back Matter
  • Subject Index
  • Copyright

    View Copyright Page

    Dedication

    This book is dedicated to all the trainee teachers of English we have worked with. We wish to recognize their contributions to the development of the thinking reflected in this book.

    Acknowledgements

    The authors and publishers would like to thank Hodder & Stoughton for permission to reprint the LINC Diagram from Knowledge about Language and the National Curriculum by Ronald Carter, Hodder and Stoughton, 1990.

    Preface

    One of the first principles of writing is to remember the readership – know who is going to read the text, and write with them in mind. The problem here, however, is that there could well be a diverse readership for this book. What unites you all is that you want to be teachers in secondary schools and colleges specializing in the teaching of English/Literacy.

    The writers of the book are well aware that some of you are following a traditional one-year, full-time postgraduate course. However, we also know that some of you will be training to become teachers in a variety of other ways, including school-based, part-time and distance learning routes. You are all very welcome!

    The variety of routes is testimony to the UK government's desire to make becoming a teacher as flexible as it can be, to cater for the range of factors that have impeded some people in the past.

    That does not mean, however, that the process ought to be less rigorous or demanding. Indeed, one of the principles that has exercised the writers of this book has been a desire to provide potential English/Literacy teachers with an intellectually challenging framework for both the subject and its associated pedagogy. Expect to have to rethink, face new concepts and consider the implications for the classroom. We wish you well, with the book as well as with your training. We are all committed to preparing teachers who are going to be very good indeed; the pupils deserve the very best, and so does our subject. We hope that this volume contributes to the process.

    How to Use the Book

    Writing a book for multiple readerships is a challenge, and we want to reach a wide and diverse audience. We have tried very hard to make the book accessible and useful to all the likely readers. Given that range and variety we set out to do the following with the book:

    • write a companion text for those doing a one-year, full-time course – support and material in addition to that provided on your course
    • provide trainee teachers on school-based and part-time courses with accessible support materials
    • create an interactive workbook for those on distance learning courses.

    With those aims in mind, you will notice that:

    • the chapters cover the Attainment Targets for English
    • the book addresses the key elements of the subject domain
    • there are tasks, and pauses for thought – all designed to enable you to reflect on issues, to support the development of your pedagogic practices and to give you space to be challenged and respond
    • In the appendices, we provide sample medium-and short-term lesson planning/evaluation pro formas, a language audit and sample lesson plans/evaluations.

    In other words, the book can be read in a number of different ways, last of which is from front cover to back cover! That will work, of course, but our intention is to provide you with a resource that is flexible enough to cope with your individual needs.

    But first a word about planning. Here is not the place to discuss in detail issues to do with planning – we assume that whatever kind of course you are doing will deal with that in generic terms or within the subject domain.

    However, we do make some assumptions about planning that need to be specified. We hope you will find them useful in your discussions about planning with school/college mentors and university tutors.

    Throughout the book, you will come across examples of lesson plans, many of which are based on real lesson plans created by trainee teachers as part of their training. So that you can see the main features of our view of planning, we also provide you with a blank template. Please feel free to adapt and amend it. No one yet has produced the perfect, all-purpose lesson plan that suits everyone. And thank goodness for that. Planning is something that has important idiosyncratic aspects to it, because we usually do it for ourselves and the plans will, to a greater or lesser extent, express something of our professional individuality. However, there are some essential features, namely:

    • clear learning objectives (‘By the end of this lesson, pupils will know/understand/be able to …’)
    • clear teaching objectives and strategies
    • a sequence of lesson activities, including what teacher will do and what pupils will do
    • use of variety – in pace, activity, learning styles, teaching styles, resources
    • a rationale for the sequence that connects with understandings of the ways pupils learn
    • consideration of resources, materials and technology
    • planned assessment and monitoring opportunities
    • a chance for pupils to reflect on their learning (‘What have you learnt today? How do I know that?’)
    • a record of homework set
    • ‘memo to self’ opportunities (‘Remember to see Jayne's exercise book next lesson.’ ‘Start next lesson from No. 5 in this lesson plan – ran out of time for 6 and 7.’ ‘Make sure Kylie and Jason do not sit together in future!’)
    • a more considered and reflective lesson evaluation. (How effective was the learning and the teaching? What implications for the next lesson are there from this lesson? What changes to the next lesson plan will you make as a result of assessment and monitoring feedback in this lesson?)

    We hope you find those comments helpful, and that they contribute to the development of your style of planning, for you and your pupils.

    So, please feel free to dip in as appropriate, or be directed to a particular chapter by a mentor, or seek out lesson planning exemplars across a number of chapters, or tangle with the intellectual rationale for a view of literature, or whatever! We hope it caters for your needs.

    The Use of ‘Text’

    We would be the first to admit that whenever there are two or three English/Literacy teachers together, there are always going to be some differences of opinion or emphasis about something! And we would be lying if we said to you that all the writers of this book agree about everything to do with English/Literacy.

    But out of our debates, we have united around the notion of ‘text’, and, as it is such a fundamental concept in this book, it is worth spending a little time and space to introduce the idea at this early stage, so that references to ‘texts’ will be understood more clearly in later chapters.

    We use the term ‘text’, first, to mean any occasion when language is used. That seems simple enough! And in essence it is. From the mundane to the earth-shattering, from the private to the public, from the conversational to the academic, from the polemic to the factual – all are texts. And they can exist in a variety of forms – from the permanent to the ephemeral, from the printed to the videoed, from the visual to the auditory.

    Texts can also be visual, or largely dependent on sounds for their communication, or any mix from any or all of the available modes. So, the second essential prerequisite for a text is that it communicates – from pre-speech baby babblings to serious journalism, from the bathroom mirror monologue to the lecture hall presentation, from MTV to government information film, from website to billboard.

    The scope for investigation and adaptation of texts is enormous, and forms part of the excitement of the subject. As we explore the texts of the past, so at the same time we accommodate the new texts of the present and future; the vogue for ‘texting’ via mobile telephones is a phenomenon as worthy of our attention as the impact of the printing press on literacy developments – both developments have had profound effects on our ability to create texts for means of communication. And, in passing, note that a new verb has entered the language: to text. The technological innovation has added to the language.

    Later in the book there are fuller considerations of this matter, including the issue of quality, and whether it helps to see some texts as more ‘valuable’ than others. But for the moment, we hope you can grasp the concept with enthusiasm, and we trust that by the end of the course you are on, or by the time you get to the end of this book, or ideally both, that you see the possibilities for your teaching and pupils’ learning in such a notion.

    Essential Companion Documents

    Throughout this volume, mention is made of a number of key documents. We recommend that you have easy access to the following:

    • The National Literacy Strategy (DfEE, 1998) – the teaching and learning objectives for Reception to Year 6, which usefully contains the rationale for the view of literacy that informs the Strategy and the Framework
    • English: The National Curriculum for English (DfEE, 1999) – the legal requirements for the teaching of English
    • Key Stage 3 National Strategy: Literacy across the Curriculum (DfEE, 2001a) – the cross-curricular focus, with implications for English/Literacy teaching
    • Key Stage 3 National Strategy: Framework for Teaching English, Years 7, 8 and 9 (DfEE, 2001b) – the development of the National Literacy Strategy into secondary education.

    The trouble with books is that they are not flexible enough to cope with changes as they happen – those amendments can only be made when a new edition is printed. So things will move on ahead of changes to this book, and you would do well to keep as up to date as possible with developments in the world of English/Literacy teaching and learning. Nevertheless, we offer the above titles as currently essential companion pieces to this volume.

    One way to keep up to speed with changes is to access some websites. Again, the world of the Web is in constant flux, but currently we recommend:

    Glossary

    Education is a field of human endeavour that manages to generate as many acronyms and jargon/technical terms as any other, if not more. To that end, we have provided you with a glossary of terms following the end of this preface.

    And Finally …

    It would not be a proper preface if we did not acknowledge the help and support we have had in the writing of this book.

    We have based the book on our collective experience of working with trainee teachers over many years in a great variety of contexts, and we wish to thank them for contributing in their many ways to the honing of our own practice as teacher educators.

    We wish to thank our colleagues at Crewe and Didsbury who have been supportive of, and interested in, this venture. Many of them have contributed unwittingly to the book, by comments and thoughts, references to other books and materials, copies of templates – in lots of different ways.

    Finally, we want to thank each other. What we mean is that this has been an enriching experience for all of us, in that we have had to articulate to each other our deeply held beliefs and philosophies about a subject we all hold very dear, both professionally and intellectually. We have also benefited from the exchanges, in that we have a stronger sense of what we agree on, and we all also recognize that there have been developments in our collective as well as individual thinking as a result of the process.

    Glossary of Terms

    Below is an explanation of terms frequently used in the book, including any shorthand versions and acronyms used.

    Term as used in the bookExplanation
    Advanced level qualifications (A levels): AS and A2Post-16 modular qualifications: Advanced Subsidiary (AS) taken in year one, Advanced level (AS+A2) after two years
    Attainment Targets (ATs)Designated areas of study in the National Curriculum – England. For English, these are Speaking and Listening (En1), Reading (En2) and Writing (En3)
    Pupils learning English as an Additional Language (EAL learners)Any pupil whose first language is not English. This will include early stage learners and advanced learners, UK and non-UK citizens
    Framework for Teaching English: Years 7, 8 and 9 (the Framework)The English component of the Key Stage 3 National Strategy, based closely on the revised National Curriculum for 2000, and designed to complement the current English Order
    GCSEGeneral Certificate of Secondary Education: a set of subject-based assessments designed for the 14–16 age group in England, Wales, and Northern Ireland
    Key Stages 1 to 4 (KS3, KS4)The National Curriculum is organized into age-related phases covering ages 5–16 as follows: Kesy Stage 1 ages 5–7, Key Stage 2 ages 7–11, Key Stage 3 ages 11–14 and Key Stage 4 ages 14–16
    Key Stage 3 National Strategy (the Strategy/the KS3Strategy)A government-led initiative to raise standards by strengthening teaching and learning across all subjects at Key Stage 3. For details of many training materials available in schools visit http://www.standards.dfes.gov.uk/keystage3
    The National Association for the Teaching of English (NATE)NATE is the UK subject teacher association for all aspects of English from pre-school to university. The association aims to support effective teaching and learning, to keep teachers informed about current developments and to provide them with a national voice (quoted from Summer 2002 edition of English in Education, the NATE journal)
    National Curriculum: English (NC English, NC for English, English in the NC)The current statutory English curriculum in schools in England. For details visit http://www.nc.uk.net
    The National Literacy Strategy: framework for teaching (NLS)A 5–11 primary literacy curriculum designed to raise standards through an objectives-led framework. Implemented in 1997, it influenced planning for the KS3 Framework
    Qualifications and Curriculum Authority (QCA)Government body that regulates developments in curriculum and assessment in schools, colleges and the workplace
    Standard Assessment Tasks (SATs)End of Key Stage assessments of achievement in English, Mathematics, and Science, taken in England and Wales (KS1 tasks not applicable in Wales)
  • Appendix 1

    Appendix 2

    UNIT PLAN LEARNING OBJECTIVES: CURRICULUM COVERAGE

    Indicate clearly how you have drawn from relevant English documentation: Framework for KS3, NC 2000, GCSE or A level syllabus objectives, etc. (Code for Framework reference: W1 = Word-Level Objective, Sn1 = Sentence-Level Objective Ensure that one Key Objective is included in each unit plan. Indicate in bold.)

    Appendix 3

    EXAMPLE

    UNIT PLAN LEARNING OBJECTIVES: CURRICULUM COVERAGE

    Indicate clearly how you have drawn from relevant English documentation: Framework for KS3, NC 2000, GCSE or A level syllabus objectives, etc.

    (Code for Framework reference: W1 = Word-Level Objective, Sn1 = Sentence-Level Objective Ensure that one Key Objective is included in each unit plan. Indicate this in bold.)

    Appendix 4

    ‘At-a-Glance’ Unit Plan

    Appendix 5

    ENGLISH LESSON PLANDATE:
    TOPIC:
    YEAR/ABILITY GROUP:DURATION:

    LEARNING OBJECTIVES (refer to objectives in unit plan)

    All pupils should be able to:

    More able pupils should be able to:

    TEACHING AND LEARNING ACTIVITIES

    DIFFERENTIATED SUPPORT (e.g. your plans for SEN, EAL etc.):

    ICT USE:

    ASSESSMENT OPPORTUNITY:

    HOMEWORK:

    RESOURCES:

    Appendix 6

    EXAMPLE

    DATE:
    YEAR/ABILITY GROUP: 9 (middle band)DURATION: 70 mins
    LEARNING OBJECTIVES (refer to objectives in unit plan)All pupils should be able to:
    • Present a point of view as persuasively as possible
    • Co-operate in pair and group oral work

    More able pupils should be able to:

    • Be aware of the range of techniques used to persuade others, analysing the role of language

    TEACHING AND LEARNING ACTIVITIES

    DIFFERENTIATED SUPPORT (e.g. your plans for SEN, EAL etc.):

    Mainly relying on differentiation of outcome: modelling at outset to help less confident. Teacher to select writing groups to ensure balance of ability

    ICT USE:

    Internet as a research tool producing ‘handout’ on successful communication to be used in next lesson

    ASSESSMENT OPPORTUNITY:

    Pair and group work will allow targeted teacher assessment of Speaking and Listening. e.g. ‘Contribute to and respond constructively in discussion, advocating and justifying a point of view.’

    HOMEWORK:

    Read Internet handout; collect range of examples of persuasive texts.

    RESOURCES:

    Marker pens; scheme of work; OHT + pupil copies; ‘handout’.

    Appendix 7

    Appendix 8

    Example:

    Bibliography

    Allen, N. (2002) Too much, too young? An analysis of the KS3 National Literacy Strategy in Practice’, English in Education, 36 (1): 5–15. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1754-8845.2002.tb00750.x
    Andrews, R. (2001) Teaching and Learning English: A Guide to Recent Research and its Applications. London: Continuum.
    Barnes, D. (1992) ‘The role of talk in learning’, in K.Norman (ed.), Thinking Voices: The Work of the National Oracy Project. London: Hodder & Stoughton.
    Beard, R. (2000) Developing Writing 3–13. London: Hodder & Stoughton.
    Bearne, E. (ed.) (1999) Use of Language across the Secondary Curriculum. London: Routledge.
    BeasleyP. (1994) Hearsay: Performance Poetry Plus. London: The Bodley Head.
    BelseyC. (1988) Critical Practice. London: Routledge.
    Benton, M. and Fox, G. (1985) Teaching Literature 9 to 14. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
    Berry, C. (1993) The Actor and the Text. London: Virgin Books.
    Brereton, P. (2001) The Continuum Guide to Media Education. London: Continuum.
    British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) (1995) Pride and Prejudice. London: BBC Publications.
    British Film Institute (BFI) (1991) Secondary Media Education: A Curriculum Statement. London: BFI.
    Brumfit, C. (1995) Language Education in the National Curriculum. Oxford: Blackwell.
    Buckingham, D. (ed.) (1990) Watching Media Learning: Making Sense of Media Education. London: Falmer Press.
    Buckingham, D. (2000) After the Death of Childhood: Growing up in the Age of Electronic Media. Cambridge: Polity Press.
    Buckingham, D. and Sefton-Green, J. (1994) Cultural Studies Goes to School: Reading and Teaching Popular Culture. London: Taylor & Francis.
    Bunyan, P. et al. (2000) Cracking Drama: Progression in Drama within English (5–16). Sheffield: NATE.
    Burton, M. (ed.) (1989) Enjoying Texts: Using Literary Theory in the Classroom. Cheltenham: Stanley Thornes.
    Cameron, D. (1995) Verbal Hygiene. London: Routledge.
    Carter, R. (ed.) (1990) Knowledge about Language and the National Curriculum: The LINC Reader. London: Hodder & Stoughton.
    Carter, R. (1995) Keywords in Language and Literacy. London: Routledge. http://dx.doi.org/10.4324/9780203293652
    Carter, R. (1997) Investigating English Discourse: Language, Literacy and Literature. London: Routledge.
    Clipson-Boyles, S. (1998) ‘Developing oracy through drama’, in J.Holderness and B.Lalljee (eds), An Introduction to Oracy: Frameworks for Talk. London: Cassell.
    Cox, B. (1991) Cox on Cox: An English Curriculum for the 1990s. London: Hodder & Stoughton.
    Cox, B. (1995) Cox on the Battle for the English Curriculum. London: Hodder & Stoughton.
    Crystal, D. (1996) Rediscover Grammar. Harlow: Longman.
    Crystal, D. (1997) The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Language (
    2nd edn
    ). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
    D'Arcy, P. (2000) Two Contrasting Paradigms for the Teaching and Assessment of Writing. Sheffield: NATE.
    Daly, C. (2000) ‘Gender differences in achievement’, in J.Davison and J.Moss (eds), Issues in English Teaching. London: Routledge.
    Davies, C. (1996) What is English Teaching?Buckingham: Open University Press.
    DavisonJ. and MossJ. (eds) (2000) Issues in English Teaching. London: Routledge.
    Day, B. (2001a) Mixed Media: Teacher's Book. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
    Day, B. (2001b) Mixed Media: Pupils’ Book. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
    Dean, G. (2000) Teaching Reading in Secondary Schools. London: David Fulton.
    Department for Education and Employment (DfEE) (1998) The National Literacy Strategy: Framework for Teaching. Sudbury: DfEE Publications.
    Department for Education and Employment (DfEE) (1999) English: The National Curriculum for English. London: DfEE/QCA.
    Department for Education and Employment (DfEE) (2000) The National Literacy Strategy: Grammar for Writing. London, DfEE.
    Department for Education and Employment (DfEE) (2001a) Literacy across the Curriculum. Sudbury: DfEE Publications.
    Department for Education and Employment (DfEE) (2001b) Framework for Teaching English: Years 7, 8 and 9. Sudbury: DfEE Publications.
    Department for Education and Employment (DfEE) (2001c) English Department Training 2001. Sudbury: DfEE Publications.
    Department for Education and Employment (DfEE) (2001d) Year 7 Speaking and Listening Bank. Sudbury: DfEE Publications.
    Department for Education and Employment (DfEE) (2001e) Developing Early Writing. London: DfEE.
    Department for Education and Skills (DfES) (2002a) Training Materials for the Foundation Subjects. London: DfES.
    Department for Education and Skills (DfES) (2002b) Grammar for Writing: Supporting Pupils Learning EAL. Sudbury: DfES Publications.
    Department for Education and Skills (DfES) (2002c) English Department Training 2002/3 Year 8 Course Tutor's Notes. Sudbury: DfES Publications.
    Department for Education and Skills (DfES) (2002d) Unlocking Potential: Raising Ethnic Minority Attainment at KS3. London: DfES.
    Department of Education and Science (DES) (1989) English for Ages 5 to 16 (Cox Report). London: HMSO.
    Dias, P. and HayhoeM. (1988) Developing Response to Poetry. Buckingham: Open University Press.
    Duffy, C.A. (1999) The World's Wife. London: Picador.
    Eagleton, T. (1996) Literary theory: An Introduction (
    2nd edn
    ). Oxford: Blackwell.
    Fairclough, N. (1992) Critical Language Awareness. Harlow: Longman.
    Fairclough, N. (2001) Language and Power (
    2nd edn
    ). Harlow: Longman.
    Frater, G. (2001) Effective Practice in Writing at KS2. London: Basic Skills Agency.
    Gardner, H. (1993) Frames of Mind: The Theory of Multiple Intelligences. London: Fontana Press.
    Gibson, R. (1998) Teaching Shakespeare. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
    Gibson, R. (ed.) (1995) The Tempest. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
    Goleman, D. (1996) Emotional Intelligence: Why it Can Matter More than IQ. London: Bloomsbury.
    Goodwyn, A. (1992) English Teaching and Media Education. Buckingham: Open University Press.
    Goodwyn, A. (ed.) (1998) Literary and Media Texts in Secondary English: New Approaches. London: Cassell.
    Goodwyn, A. (1999) ‘The Cox models revisited: English teachers’ views of their subject and the National Curriculum’, English in Education, 33 (2): 19–31. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1754-8845.1999.tb00713.x
    Goodwyn, A. (ed.) (2000) English in the Digital Age. London: Cassell.
    Graddol, D. (2001) ‘English in the Future’, in A.Burns and C.Coffin (eds), Analysing English in a Global Context. London: Routledge.
    Grainger, T. (2002) ‘Drama and writing: passion on the page’, The Secondary English Magazine, 5 (2).
    Griffiths, P. (1997) Introducing Media: Newspapers, Advertising, Television, Radio and Film. Harlow: Longman.
    Hall, N. (1999) Young children, play and ‘literacy’, in J.Marsh and E.Hallet (eds), Desirable Literacies: Approaches to Language and Literacy in the Early Years. London: Paul Chapman Publishing.
    Hall, N. and Robinson, A. (1995) Exploring Writing and Play in the Early Years. London: David Fulton.
    Haworth, A. (2002) ‘Literacy tests for trainee teachers: shadows across the secondary classroom?’, Cambridge Journal of Education, 32 (3): 289–302. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/0305764022000024168
    Heathcote, D. and Wagner, B. (1999) Drama as a Learning Medium. Portland, ME: Calendar Islands.
    Hilton, M. (2003) ‘Media literacies: a review’, English in Education, 37 (1): 60–1. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1754-8845.2003.tb00591.x
    Holliday, A. (2000) ‘Exploring other worlds: escaping linguistic parochialism’, in J.Davison and J.Moss (eds), Issues in English Teaching. London: Routledge.
    Hornbrook, D. (ed.) (1998) On the Subject of Drama. London: Routledge.
    Hunt, P. (1991) Criticism, Theory, and Children's Literature. Oxford: Blackwell.
    Kearney, C. (2000) ‘Eyes wide shut: recent educational policy in the light of changing notions of English identity’, English in Education, 34 (3): 19–30. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1754-8845.2000.tb00581.x
    Keith, G. (1994) Get the Grammar. London: BBC Publications.
    Keith, G. (1997) ‘Teach yourself English grammar’, English & Media Magazine, 36: 8–12.
    Keith, G. and Shuttleworth, J. (1997) Living Language: Exploring Advanced Level English Language. London: Hodder & Stoughton.
    King, P. (2002) ‘Does the model of English in the National Literacy Strategy create failure for pupils from differing language backgrounds?’, English in Education, 36 (2): 7–17. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1754-8845.2002.tb00757.x
    Kitchen, D. (1988) Earshot: A Poetry Anthology. London: Heinemann.
    Kress, G. (1995) Writing the Future: English and the Making of a Culture of Innovation. Sheffield: NATE.
    Leask, M. and Pachler, N. (1999) Learning to Teach Using ICT in the Secondary School. London: Routledge. http://dx.doi.org/10.4324/9780203212301
    Lewis, M. and WrayD. (1997) Writing Frames: Scaffolding Children's Non-fiction Writing in a Range of Genres. Reading: Reading and Language Information Centre.
    Lunzer, E. and Gardner, K. (1979) The Effective Use of Reading. London: Heinemann.
    MackeyM. (2002) Literacies across Media: Playing the Text. London: Routledge/Falmer. http://dx.doi.org/10.4324/9780203218976
    Marsh, J. and Millard, E. (2000) Literacy and Popular Culture: Using Children's Culture in the Classroom. London: Paul Chapman Publishing.
    Marshall, B. (2000) English Teachers: The Unofficial Guide: Researching the Philosophies of English. London: Routledge.
    Masterman, L. (1985) Teaching the Media. London: Comedia. http://dx.doi.org/10.4324/9780203359051
    Maybin, J. (2000) ‘The Canon: historical construction and contemporary challenges’, in J.Davison and J.Moss (eds), Issues in English Teaching. London: Routledge.
    Meek, M. (1991) On Being Literate. London: The Bodley Head.
    Mercer, N. (1995) The Guided Construction of Knowledge: Talk Amongst Teachers & Learners. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.
    Millard, E. (1994) Developing Readers in the Middle Years (
    2nd edn
    ). Buckingham: Open University Press.
    Millard, E. (2000) Differently Literate: Boys, Girls and the Schooling of Literacy. London: Falmer.
    Myhill, D. (2001) Better Writers. Suffolk: Courseware Publications.
    National Association for the Teaching of English (NATE) (1998) Drama (Position Paper). Sheffield: NATE.
    National Advisory Committee on Creative and Cultural Education (NACCCE) (1999) All Our Futures: Creativity, Culture and Education. Sudbury: DfEE Publications.
    National Oracy Project (NOP) (1991) Teaching Talking and Learning in Key Stage 3. York: National Curriculum Council.
    Neelands, J. (1992) Learning Through Imagined Experience: The Role of Drama in the National Curriculum. London: Hodder & Stoughton.
    Neelands, J. (1998) Beginning Drama 11–14. London: David Fulton.
    Neelands, J. (2000) Structuring Drama Work. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
    Norman, K. (ed.) (1992) Thinking Voices: The Work of the National Oracy Project. London: Hodder & Stoughton.
    Peim, N. (1993) Critical Theory and the English Teacher: Transforming the Subject. London: Routledge. http://dx.doi.org/10.4324/9780203203231
    Perera, K. (1984) Children's Writing and Reading. Oxford: Blackwell.
    Qualifications and Curriculum Authority (1998) The Grammar Papers: Perspectives on the Teaching of Grammar in the National Curriculum. London: QCA.
    Qualifications and Curriculum Authority (QCA) (1999a) Not Whether but How: Teaching Grammar at Key Stages 3 and 4. London: QCA.
    Qualifications and Curriculum Authority (QCA) (1999b) Improving Writing at Key Stages 3 and 4. London: QCA.
    Race, P. (1993) Never Mind the Teaching, Feel the Learning (SEDA paper 80). Birmingham: SEDA.
    Sage, R. (2000) Class Talk: Successful Learning through Effective Communication. Stafford: Network Educational Press.
    Scher, A. and Verrall, C. (1976) 100+ Ideas for Drama. London: Heinemann.
    Slade, P. (1954) Child Drama. London: University of London Press.
    Smith, F. and Hardman, F. (2000) ‘Evaluating the effectiveness of the National Literacy Strategy: identifying the indicators of success’, Educational Studies, 26 (3): 365–78. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/03055690050137169
    Snyder, I. (ed.) (1998) Page to Screen: Taking Literacy into the Electronic Era. London: Routledge. http://dx.doi.org/10.4324/9780203201220
    Snyder, I., Angus, L. and Sutherland-Smith, W. (2002) ‘Building equitable literate futures: home and school computer-mediated literacy practices and disadvantage’, Cambridge Journal of Education, 32 (3): 367–83. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/0305764022000024212
    Stubbs, M. (1990) Knowledge about Language: Grammar, Ignorance and Society. London: Institute of Education, London University.
    Tannen, D. (ed.) (1986) Spoken & Written Language. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.
    Teacher Training Agency (TTA) (2000) Raising the Attainment of Minority Ethnic Pupils. London: TTA.
    Wiliam, D. and Black, P. (1998) Inside the Black Box: Raising Standards through Classroom Assessment. London: School of Education, King's College London.
    Wiliam, D. and Black, P. (2002) ‘Feedback is the best nourishment’, TES Extra, 4 October.
    Wiliam, D. and Black, P. (2002) Working Inside the Black Box. London: Department of Education and Professional Studies, King's College London.
    Wilkinson, A. (1965) ‘A test of listening comprehension’, Educational Review, 18 (3): 177–85. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/0013191660180302
    Wilkinson, A. (1968) ‘The implications of oracy’, Educational Review, 20 (2): 123–35. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/0013191680200205
    WrayD. and LewisM. (1997) Extending Literacy: Children Reading and Writing Non-fiction. London: Routledge.
    Wrigley, S. (2003) ‘More testing times for literacy’, NATE News, January, no. 21: 1–4.

    • Loading...
Back to Top

Copy and paste the following HTML into your website