GCSE English Literature An Inspector Calls model answers are perfect for mock exam preparation, revision and last-minute exam practice.
“I got a 9 in both English Language and English Literature! Thank you so much, because I wouldn’t have been able to do it without these model answers.”
These Grade 9 GCSE English Literature An Inspector Calls model answers are available immediately as a PDF download.
“Highly recommended. A clear guide to writing excellent Grade 9 exam essays.“
Writing essays under timed conditions is incredibly difficult so get the best preparation for exam success by reading, and learning from, these model answers and then by doing regular timed exam practice. Use these model answers to guide your interpretation of Priestley’s play, helping you to identify the best quotes for exam essay use, the best and most relevant subject terminology and the best vocabulary to impress your examiner. The essays also demonstrate how to navigate the complex relationship between this mid-twentieth century text and its early twentieth century setting.
Each chapter contains an exam task and a planning checklist designed to help students do regular timed writing practice. There are also twelve complete model essays, based on recent exam questions, to help students understand what a good essay looks like. Each model essay demonstrates what the examiners are looking for:
- a critical writing style
- an informed personal response
- use of textual references, including embedded quotations
- analysis of language, form and structure
- relevant subject terminology where appropriate
- demonstration of relationship between text and context
- accurate spelling and punctuation
This book is also available in paperback and/or hardback version from Amazon.
- Mrs Birling – an unlikeable character
- How society could be improved
- Eric’s attitudes
- Social class
- Sheila’s lessons about herself
- Mr Birling caring only for himself
- Irresponsible male characters
- Gerald and responsibility
- Unfair society
- Gerald and women
- Eva Smith and poverty