This week I want to say something about the actual process of writing and how difficult it is. In my experience this is something which is rarely spoken about.
If you are anything like me, you like to spend time with others. However, I also love reading. So anything that combines reading and other people sounds good to me.
At the end of March, we looked at the reasons why we need to make references in an essay, so this week I am going to finish that job off and explain how to make your references.
When I was a student at school studying subjects like English Literature and History, as well as later at university studying Sociology, the general answer to this question was a resounding ‘No’.
Walking around the grounds of Bell Cambridge, Neil Clayton reminisces of his time teaching here in 1958. He fondly points out parts of the school that have stayed the same, as well as admiring the scale in which the facilities have grown to meet the needs of our students.
During the months of February and March we celebrated the wonderful city of Cambridge by asking students here to take part in our Facebook photo competition.
In academic essays we are usually required to make references in the body of the essay and include a full list of references at the end of the essay. In this post I think it might be helpful to clarify why the academic style requires referencing in the first place.
In a previous Bell English blog post, I recommended that all English language students should read the following five non-fiction books:
Another very common element of IELTS part one of the writing exam is the line graph.
This week I am going to write about link phrases.
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