New Horizons is a four-level upper secondary course that sets achievable goals and builds confidence. New Horizons includes 100% new content and updated exam training to prepare students for the B1 school-leaving exam. A wide range of topics engage teenagers' interest and provide essential vocabulary. Practical grammar exercises then build students' confidence in communication.
This volume provides a broad analysis of the term 'discourse' and a thorough examination of the many theoretical assumptions surrounding it. A fully updated bibliography, new glossary and suggestions for further reading make this more than ever the essential introductory guide to the concept of discourse for students of literary theory.
Situated within the Handbooks to Literature series, the group of Oxford Handbooks to Shakespeare are designed to record past and present investigations and renewed and revised judgments by both familiar and younger Shakespearean specialists. Each of these volumes is edited by one or more internationally distinguished Shakespeareans; together, they comprehensively survey the entire field. An essential resource for the study of Shakespeare, The Handbook to Shakespeare is edited by esteemed scholar Arthur Kinney and contains forty specially written essays.
Description A four-level course with a strong emphasis on grammar, reading, and vocabulary. Overview Top Score's topics and Culture Focus pages broaden students' education and activities develop skills that are essential for academic study. Top Score builds on the language students have learned already, extending their knowledge through.
The bestselling authors of the classic Difficult Conversations teach us how to turn evaluations, advice, criticisms, and coaching into productive listening and learning We swim in an ocean of feedback. Bosses, colleagues, customers—but also family, friends, and in-laws—they all have “suggestions” for our performance, parenting, or appearance. We know that feedback is essential for healthy relationships and professional development—but we dread it and often dismiss it.