Students are advised to refer to the attached assignments and practice them regularly.
Learn from award winning professional writers who are experts in their field Participate in masterclasses with writers, literary agents, publishers, commissioners, directors Overseas study available International students can apply Course Summary The written word enters every part of our lives, from novels to text messages.
Worldwide, multi-billion pound industries depend upon new voices and fresh perspectives to form the books and films of tomorrow. Creative writers need to be skilled in the art of imaginative expression, but they also need to understand how literature works and to learn from what has been done before.
The creative writing portion of your course will teach you how to present creative work to a professional standard. You will learn editing techniques, how to research a story and how to turn life experiences into gripping reading.
You will have the opportunity to specialise in genres including writing for young adults, visual text such as graphic novelsinnovative poetry, and writing for theatre or TV. The English portion will equip you with the key skills and analytical tools needed for literary study.
It will encourage you to explore social and cultural issues raised in a range of literary works, serving to feed and inspire your creative writing and make it strong, rigorous and exciting.
We have strong links with industry professionals and a history of student success in publishing their work. Graduates from this course have progressed on to a number of career paths including publishing, journalism, teaching, community arts work and freelance writing as well as further postgraduate study.
Course Details You will learn creative writing skills in scriptwriting, fiction, non-fiction and poetry. Working with innovative and enthusiastic lecturers who are also practising writers, you will be inspired to break new ground as a writer, whether it be writing for theatre or working with creative graffiti.
You will also study a range of works from modern literature which will feed and inspire your creative writing making it strong, rigorous and exciting. The creative writing portion of your course will teach you how to present creative work to a professional standard, as well as editing techniques, how to research a story and how to turn life experiences into gripping reading with the opportunity to specialise in genres including writing for young adults, visual text such as graphic novelsinnovative poetry, and writing for theatre or TV.
The English portion will equip you with the key skills and analytical tools needed for literary study and will also encourage you to explore social and cultural issues raised as you study a range of literary works. The study of drama involves both a critical reading of scripts and practical performance work.
There is also an opportunity for students to produce scripts for stage and screen. You will learn creative writing skills in scriptwriting, fiction, poetry, and life writing, and you will learn to analyse and criticise various forms of literary and performance texts. The programme has a unique emphasis upon reflective and critical praxis across Creative Writing and Drama and is designed to present an integrated experience, focusing on creative processes for the 21st century.
Well established, published writers will teach you how to present creative work to a professional standard, editing techniques, how to research a story or play and how to turn life experiences into exciting reading.
Experienced theatre professionals will teach you how to communicate ideas creatively for the stage, and to make links between literature and screen and stage performance.
Year 1 This year serves as an introduction to the study of English literature and creative writing at university level. You will be taught to analyse texts from a variety of genres and to use a range of literary and theoretical concepts, and to discuss and reflect critically upon your creative products and processes.
Year 2 In this year you will develop your writing skills through more focused engagement in particular specialisms supported by a wide range of reading in contemporary and earlier literature. You also have the opportunity to participate in European exchanges.
All modules are optional, meaning that there are no compulsory choices, but you must choose three Creative Writing modules and three English Literature ones.
Year 3 Year 3 modules encourage you to develop independence of mind in critically assessing secondary and theoretical sources. You will further develop your study and presentational skills, researching topics independently and presenting work professionally.
Creative writing modules encourage a higher degree of independence and specialisation in one or two chosen areas. You will be able to write confidently in these areas with a developed ability to discuss your own work and that of others, and to develop and express a critical understanding of the intentions and achievements of your written projects.
Year 1 This year serves as an introduction to the study of English Literature and Creative Writing at university level.Organizing and writing reports for business can take up a lot of valuable time and money. They are a necessary evil used to explain and/or justify expenses, events, accidents, policy changes, as well as document numerous other activities within a company.
20 Teaching Ideas About Email Writing Posted on 7 August by Elena Shvidko As previously discussed in one of my blogs, many ELL students find it challenging to compose an appropriate (i.e., well organized and developed, coherent, polite) email.
Template of SMARTboard links and activities for Term 2 YEAR 6 Formal writing including persuasion and leaflets. Plus the SATs Spelling.5/5(3). Formal Writing Assignments Connect Assignment Goals with Course Goals At the beginning of any assignment, include a sentence or two that lets students see how this particular paper fits the overall goals of your course (which may be determined by the department or by you as the instructor).
Informal essay: writing that is more personal, tentative, or subjective–not the “last word” on a topic.
Language/tone/register tends to be informal/casual. Language/tone/register tends to be informal/casual. The primary mode of writing is the formal essay, but other informal in-class writing assignments are also assigned. For formal essay assignments during the fall semester, a variety of topics are posed to students about the literature we have discussed, and students then develop their own thesis statements about the topic of her choice.