Form, structure and language - Revision 2 - GCSE English Literature - BBC BitesizeIn full colour and a great student-friendly size, York Notes for GCSE is easy to use and easy to follow, so it's easier than ever to get top marks. Written by examiners and teachers to give you an expert understanding of the text, York Notes has the most in-depth coverage and analysis of everything from themes and contexts to characters, plots and language. You'll get the low-down on everything you'll need to demonstrate how well you understand the text and write the best essays. There are sample answers, essay plans and specialist guidance on understanding the questions you'll be asked in an exam, together with an array of handy quotes, checklists, study tips, grade boosters and revision activities to help you learn, revise efficiently and remember everything you'll need to write the very best answers. For over 25 years, York Notes has been helping GCSE students just like you achieve the very best grade they can in their exam.
My Real-Time Attempt at the 2014 'Of Mice and Men' GCSE Question
GCSE English Text Guide - Of Mice and Men
The structure of Of Mice and Men is cyclical — there is a sense of things happening in a certain order and being repeated. This is reflected in the way that the book starts and ends in the same place - the brush by the Salinas River. This gives the reader the impression that the ending is inevitable and nothing can be done to stop it. The sense of repetition created through this element of the structure also creates a sense of hopelessness for the reader, reflecting the lack of choices that itinerant workers like George would have had at the time. The increasing violence in Of Mice and Men foreshadows the tragic events at the end.
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