Curriculum

 

 

 

 





 

 

 

 

English

Literature in English is rich and influential. It reflects the experiences of people from many countries and times and contributes to our sense of cultural identity. Pupils learn to become enthusiastic and critical readers of stories, poetry and drama as well as non-fiction and media texts, gaining access to the pleasure and world of knowledge that reading offers. Looking at the patterns, structures, origins and conventions of English helps pupils understand how language

works. Using this understanding, pupils can choose and adapt what they say and write in different situations, as well as appreciate and interpret the choices made by other writers and speakers.

Year 7-9 (Keystage 3)

Subjects:

  • Spelling
  • Vocabulary
  • Grammar
  • Classical Liberal Arts Syllabus
  • 3 parts of the Trivium
  • Grammar, Logic & Rhetoric

Years 10 & 11

 We take a "Great Books" approach, The greatest books of literature in history. We will be trying to inject an Islamic aspect into this.

4 periods

  • Ancient
  • Medieval  - Golden eras of Islam
  • Early Modern - Ottoman, Moghul empires
  • Modern period

Year 7 - Study Ancient
Year 8 - Med
Year 9 - Late med/early modern
Year 10 - Modern.
Year 11 - Focussing exclusively GCSE Materials

 

Mathematics

Introduction

Mathematical thinking is important for all members of a modern society as a habit of mind for its use in the workplace, business and finance; and for personal decision-making.  Mathematics is fundamental to national prosperity in providing tools for understanding science, engineering, technology and economics. It is essential in public decision-making and for participation in the knowledge economy.
Mathematics equips pupils with uniquely powerful ways to describe, analyse and change the world. It can stimulate moments of pleasure and wonder for all pupils when they solve a problem for the first time, discover a more elegant solution, or notice hidden connections. Pupils who are functional in mathematics and financially capable are able to think independently in applied and abstract ways, and can reason, solve problems and assess risk. 

 

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