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'But just remember this. One Eva Smith has gone – but there

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Alex Hunn

on 11 February 2015

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Transcript of 'But just remember this. One Eva Smith has gone – but there

Developing Analysis
Learning Objective: To develop my analytical writing by constructing focused and developed PEE paragraphs
How can we improve this paragraph?
The Inspector is an important character in the play. His entrance in Act One interrupts Mr Birling's speech about collective responsibility, as Birling says 'a man has to mind his own business and look after himself and his own - and - ', the stage directions quote '
We hear the shard ring of a front door bell. Birling stops to listen.
' This shows that Birling will not be able to complete his speech and therefore, the Inspector's arrival is important.
The Inspector's final speech
'But just remember this. One Eva Smith has gone – but there are millions and millions of Eva Smiths and John Smiths still left with us, with their lives, their hopes and fears, their suffering and chance of happiness, all intertwined with our lives, with what we think and say and do. We don’t live alone. We are members of one body. We are responsible for each other. And I tell you that the time will soon come when, if men will not learn that lesson, then they will be taught it in fire and blood and anguish. Good night.'
Planning for coursework
Planning Sheet
You will write a coursework piece based on the Inspector's function in the play.

Complete the worksheet, drafting PEE paragraphs for each heading.

After half-term, you will begin typing this up.
Which persuasive techniques (DAFOREST) can you find in the Inspector's final speech?

Annotate them on your copy of the text.

Starter: Read the PEE paragraph on your slip of paper - how could it be improved?
Tuesday 10th February 2015
How does Priestley effectively convey his views through the Inspector's final speech?
Respond using clearly structured PEE paragraphs. 15 minutes writing time.
In pairs, discuss each of these things and bullet point your ideas in your book.
Learning Objective: To select relevant details about the Inspector and to begin drafting paragraphs for my literature coursework
Starter: Bingo!

Complete your grid with words from the first chart - then we will play bingo.
What he represents (in terms of some of the central concerns of the play)
His effect on the characters
The way he affects the structure and pace
His effect on the audience, both during and after the play
The Inspector is central to the structure and narrative of the play
Wednesday 11th February 2015
Full transcript