Recent Scheme of Work on Literature-in-English

Syllabus for Senior Secondary

FIRST TERM
SSS 1 SSS 2 SSS 3
WEEK 1: Revision
WEEK 1: Revision
WEEK 1: Revision
WEEK 2

Theme: Introduction to literature
Topic:
1. Literary appreciation
2. Literary device
3. Genres/ branches of literature.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
1. Back ground/Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language and style
6. Prose I (literature prose).
7. Prose II (non-literary).
8. Poetry.
9. Drama.
WEEK 2

Theme: Poetry: Agbor Dancer J.P. Clark
Topic:
1. Background
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Language, Style and Poetic Device
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background:
Author: A Nigerian Poet of Delta State origin. One of the pioneers of Modern African Poetry. Picks the subject of his riverine area, showing his interest in his cultural displays, essential aspects of life among various groups of Nigeria.

Subject Matter:
A description of Agbor girl doing a traditional dance in a trance-like response to rhythm of the drums. The poet expresses his own interest in the values represented by this dance by expressing his desire to join the dance that involves earth, sky and flesh or entire life of the people.

Theme:
1. Idealization of the dancing girl and the dance, which represents the culture that the poet sees as most worthwhile
2. the poet's regret that he is not part of the culture of his people.

Language, Style and Poetic Device:
1. The poem contains number of descriptive adjectival words used because of their sound throb, tripling, maze, trance, trenchant etc.
2. The images appeal mostly to senses of sight and hearing.
3. There are rhymes and words with musical effect.
WEEK 2

Theme: Prose:So Long A Letter-Mariama Ba
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism
5. Subject matter
6. Form
7. Language, style, and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
1. The Author, Mariama Ba was Born in 1929 in Dakar to a Muslem parents; Primary school teacher. This first novel won the 1st Noma Award in 1980.
2. Islamic Senegal: The novel is set in the Islamic Cultural life of Senegal; the Moslem home of Modou fall, the socio-political life of Senegal'.

Plot:
Ramatoulaye's disappointment arising from her husband's (Moudo Fall) unexpected marriage to their daughter's classmate and friend and the husband's sudden death five years after the marriage.

Theme:
Disappointment caused by Mando fall's second marriage, falling below expectation in his behavior.

Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism:
1. Emotive for most of the narrative but events are clearly stated.
2. The entire account is given in retrospect and first person narration
3. Emotive nature supported by the letter from which allows for expression of private thought.
4. Views expressed by narrator are also subjective.
WEEK 3

Theme: Introduction to literature (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Literary appreciation
2. Literary device
3. Genres/ branches of literature.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
1. Back ground/Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language and style
6. Prose I (literature prose).
7. Prose II (non-literary).
8. Poetry.
9. Drama.
WEEK 3

Theme: Poetry: Agbor Dancer J.P. Clark (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Language, Style and Poetic Device
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background:
Author: A Nigerian Poet of Delta State origin. One of the pioneers of Modern African Poetry. Picks the subject of his riverine area, showing his interest in his cultural displays, essential aspects of life among various groups of Nigeria.

Subject Matter:
A description of Agbor girl doing a traditional dance in a trance-like response to rhythm of the drums. The poet expresses his own interest in the values represented by this dance by expressing his desire to join the dance that involves earth, sky and flesh or entire life of the people.

Theme:
1. Idealization of the dancing girl and the dance, which represents the culture that the poet sees as most worthwhile
2. The poet's regret that he is not part of the culture of his people.

Language, Style and Poetic Device:
1. The poem contains number of descriptive adjectival words used because of their sound throb, tripling, maze, trance, trenchant etc.
2. The images appeal mostly to senses of sight and hearing.
3. There are rhymes and words with musical effect.
WEEK 3

Theme: Prose: So Long A Letter-Mariama Ba (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism
5. Subject matter
6. Form
7. Language, style, and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
1. The Author, Mariama Ba was Born in 1929 in Dakar to a Muslem parents; Primary school teacher. This first novel won the 1st Noma Award in 1980.
2. Islamic Senegal: The novel is set in the Islamic Cultural life of Senegal; the Moslem home of Modou fall, the socio-political life of Senegal'.

Plot:
Ramatoulaye's disappointment arising from her husband's (Moudo Fall) unexpected marriage to their daughter's classmate and friend and the husband's sudden death five years after the marriage.

Theme:
Disappointment caused by Mando fall's second marriage, falling below expectation in his behavior.

Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism:
1. Emotive for most of the narrative but events are clearly stated.
2. The entire account is given in retrospect and first person narration
3. Emotive nature supported by the letter from which allows for expression of private thought.
4. Views expressed by narrator are also subjective.
WEEK 4

Theme: General Introduction To Drama
Topic:
1. Back ground/Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language and style
Sub-Topic:
Content:
A) Back ground/Setting:
1. An innovative Ghanaian female playwright and dramatic.
2. Mirror social values, norms and aspirator.
3. Dramatic forms from different cultures and their inter-relativity and substantive elements that make the story line.

Plot: Marriage of Anansewa

Theme:
1. Main issues running through the play.
2. Main idea(s) that underline(s) the play.

Characterization:
1. Specification of major and minor characters.
2. Action and personalities of the characters which trigger off events in the play.

Language & Style: Consideration of instances of peculiar use of language the dramatic techniques e.g. mime, music and dance, suspense, dramatic irony, and symbolism.
WEEK 4

Theme: Poetry: Agbor Dancer J.P. Clark (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Language, Style and Poetic Device
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background:
Author: A Nigerian Poet of Delta State origin. One of the pioneers of Modern African Poetry. Picks the subject of his riverine area, showing his interest in his cultural displays, essential aspects of life among various groups of Nigeria.

Subject Matter:
A description of Agbor girl doing a traditional dance in a trance-like response to rhythm of the drums. The poet expresses his own interest in the values represented by this dance by expressing his desire to join the dance that involves earth, sky and flesh or entire life of the people.

Theme:
1. Idealization of the dancing girl and the dance, which represents the culture that the poet sees as most worthwhile
2. The poet's regret that he is not part of the culture of his people.

Language, Style and Poetic Device:
1. The poem contains number of descriptive adjectival words used because of their sound throb, tripling, maze, trance, trenchant etc.
2. The images appeal mostly to senses of sight and hearing.
3. There are rhymes and words with musical effect.
WEEK 4

Theme: Prose: So Long A Letter-Mariama Ba (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism
5. Subject matter
6. Form
7. Language, style, and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
1. The Author, Mariama Ba was Born in 1929 in Dakar to a Muslim parents; Primary school teacher. This first novel won the 1st Noma Award in 1980.
2. Islamic Senegal: The novel is set in the Islamic Cultural life of Senegal; the Moslem home of Modou fall, the socio-political life of Senegal'.

Plot:
Ramatoulaye's disappointment arising from her husband's (Moudo Fall) unexpected marriage to their daughter's classmate and friend and the husband's sudden death five years after the marriage.

Theme:
Disappointment caused by Mando fall's second marriage, falling below expectation in his behavior.

Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism:
1. Emotive for most of the narrative but events are clearly stated.
2. The entire account is given in retrospect and first person narration
3. Emotive nature supported by the letter from which allows for expression of private thought.
4. Views expressed by narrator are also subjective.
WEEK 5

Theme: General Introduction To Drama (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Back ground/Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language and style
Sub-Topic:
Content:
A) Back ground/Setting:
1. An innovative Ghanaian female playwright and dramatic.
2. Mirror social values, norms and aspirator.
3. Dramatic forms from different cultures and their inter-relativity and substantive elements that make the story line.

Plot: Marriage of Anansewa

Theme:
1. Main issues running through the play.
2. Main idea(s) that underline(s) the play.

Characterization:
1. Specification of major and minor characters.
2. Action and personalities of the characters which trigger off events in the play.

Language & Style: Consideration of instances of peculiar use of language the dramatic techniques e.g. mime, music and dance, suspense, dramatic irony, and symbolism.
WEEK 5

Theme: Poetry: Agbor Dancer J.P. Clark (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Language, Style and Poetic Device
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background:
Author: A Nigerian Poet of Delta State origin. One of the pioneers of Modern African Poetry. Picks the subject of his riverine area, showing his interest in his cultural displays, essential aspects of life among various groups of Nigeria.

Subject Matter:
A description of Agbor girl doing a traditional dance in a trance-like response to rhythm of the drums. The poet expresses his own interest in the values represented by this dance by expressing his desire to join the dance that involves earth, sky and flesh or entire life of the people.

Theme:
1. Idealization of the dancing girl and the dance, which represents the culture that the poet sees as most worthwhile
2. The poet's regret that he is not part of the culture of his people.

Language, Style and Poetic Device:
1. The poem contains number of descriptive adjectival words used because of their sound throb, tripling, maze, trance, trenchant etc.
2. The images appeal mostly to senses of sight and hearing.
3. There are rhymes and words with musical effect.
WEEK 5

Theme: Prose: So Long A Letter-Mariama Ba (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism
5. Subject matter
6. Form
7. Language, style, and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
1. The Author, Mariama Ba was Born in 1929 in Dakar to a Muslim parents; Primary school teacher. This first novel won the 1st Noma Award in 1980.
2. Islamic Senegal: The novel is set in the Islamic Cultural life of Senegal; the Moslem home of Modou fall, the socio-political life of Senegal'.

Plot:
Ramatoulaye's disappointment arising from her husband's (Moudo Fall) unexpected marriage to their daughter's classmate and friend and the husband's sudden death five years after the marriage.

Theme:
Disappointment caused by Mando fall's second marriage, falling below expectation in his behavior.

Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism:
1. Emotive for most of the narrative but events are clearly stated.
2. The entire account is given in retrospect and first person narration
3. Emotive nature supported by the letter from which allows for expression of private thought.
4. Views expressed by narrator are also subjective.
WEEK 6

Theme: General Introduction To Prose
Topic:
1. Background/setting.
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style and Symbolism.
6. Language
7. Imagery
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background/setting:
1. Information about the author.
2. Cultural background and setting of the texts, noting the important phenomena.

Plot:
Major substance of the story line.

Theme:
1. Main issues running through the play.
2. Main idea(s) that underline(s) the play.

Characterization:
Major and minor characters (Hero/villain, protagonist/antagonist).

Language, Style and Symbolism:
Wide variety of language forms and narrative techniques and symbolism.
WEEK 6

Theme: Prose: Great Expectation-Charles Dickens
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Themes
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style, Narrative Techniques and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Author: born of humble family (1812- 1870) therefore sensitive to problems of the working class England
2. Class/social stratification and values prevalent in dickens time
3. The warmth and fellowship feelings among the working class compare with the inhuman feelings and selfishness of the middle class

Plot:
Pip's origin as a poor boy and his association with people who lead him to have Great Expectations and his discovery of the true meaning of gentility

Themes:
1. Immaturity to maturity- pip.
2. Pip’s ambition for rise in social status, Jaqqers ambition for excellence Magwitch’s ambition to make a gentleman out of pip.
3. scheme of miss Havisham the desire of Magwitch

Characterization:
Major character - pip
Minor characters - Magwitch, Havisham, Biddy, Joe, Jagger Compeyson etc.

Language, Style, Narrative Techniques and Symbolism:
1. Corresponding Changes in Pip's language with maturity.
2. Language reflecting individuals for social class
3. 1st person narrating syle.
4. Symbolic figure like sea-serene, happy life, freedom ;
rotten cake- mental pervasion;
Jagger’s office, piles of paper - mental disorder
WEEK 6

Theme: Prose: So Long A Letter-Mariama Ba (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism
5. Subject matter
6. Form
7. Language, style, and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
1. The Author, Mariama Ba was Born in 1929 in Dakar to a Muslim parents; Primary school teacher. This first novel won the 1st Noma Award in 1980.
2. Islamic Senegal: The novel is set in the Islamic Cultural life of Senegal; the Moslem home of Modou fall, the socio-political life of Senegal'.

Plot:
Ramatoulaye's disappointment arising from her husband's (Moudo Fall) unexpected marriage to their daughter's classmate and friend and the husband's sudden death five years after the marriage.

Theme:
Disappointment caused by Mando fall's second marriage, falling below expectation in his behavior.

Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism:
1. Emotive for most of the narrative but events are clearly stated.
2. The entire account is given in retrospect and first person narration
3. Emotive nature supported by the letter from which allows for expression of private thought.
4. Views expressed by narrator are also subjective.
WEEK 7

Theme: General Introduction To Prose (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background/setting.
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style and Symbolism.
6. Language
7. Imagery
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background/setting:
1. Information about the author.
2. Cultural background and setting of the texts, noting the important phenomena.

Plot:
Major substance of the story line.

Theme:
1. Main issues running through the play.
2. Main idea(s) that underline(s) the play.

Characterization:
Major and minor characters (Hero/villain, protagonist/antagonist).

Language, Style and Symbolism:
Wide variety of language forms and narrative techniques and symbolism.
WEEK 7

Theme: Prose: Great Expection-Charles Dickens (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Themes
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style, Narrative Techniques and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Author: born of humble family (1812- 1870) therefore sensitive to problems of the working class England
2. Class/social stratification and values prevalent in dickens time
3. The warmth and fellowship feelings among the working class compare with the inhuman feelings and selfishness of the middle class

Plot:
Pip's origin as a poor boy and his association with people who lead him to have Great Expectations and his discovery of the true meaning of gentility

Themes:
1. Immaturity to maturity- pip.
2. Pip’s ambition for rise in social status, Jaqqers ambition for excellence Magwitch’s ambition to make a gentleman out of pip.
3. scheme of miss Havisham the desire of Magwitch

Characterization:
Major character - pip
Minor characters - Magwitch, Havisham, Biddy, Joe, Jagger Compeyson etc.

Language, Style, Narrative Techniques and Symbolism:
1. Corresponding Changes in Pip's language with maturity.
2. Language reflecting individuals for social class
3. 1st person narrating style.
4. Symbolic figure like sea-serene, happy life, freedom ;
rotten cake- mental pervasion;
Jagger’s office, piles of paper - mental disorder
WEEK 7

Theme: Prose: So Long A Letter-Mariama Ba (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism
5. Subject matter
6. Form
7. Language, style, and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
1. The Author, Mariama Ba was Born in 1929 in Dakar to a Muslim parents; Primary school teacher. This first novel won the 1st Noma Award in 1980.
2. Islamic Senegal: The novel is set in the Islamic Cultural life of Senegal; the Moslem home of Modou fall, the socio-political life of Senegal'.

Plot:
Ramatoulaye's disappointment arising from her husband's (Moudo Fall) unexpected marriage to their daughter's classmate and friend and the husband's sudden death five years after the marriage.

Theme:
Disappointment caused by Mando fall's second marriage, falling below expectation in his behavior.

Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism:
1. Emotive for most of the narrative but events are clearly stated.
2. the entire account is given in retrospect and first person narration
3. Emotive nature supported by the letter from which allows for expression of private thought.
4. Views expressed by narrator are also subjective.
WEEK 8

Theme: General Introduction To Poetry
Topic:
1. Background/setting
2. Subject matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language
6. Imagery
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background/setting:
Read or imagined from which the poem emerged.

Subject matter:
The poem taken in whole, stanzas, lines.

Theme:
Main issues running through the poem.

Form:
Different types of poems e.g. Ballad, Epic, dirge, sonnet, lyric. (Written or oral to be sung.)

Language:
Uniqueness of the diction (figures of speech)

Imagery:
Images in the poem.
WEEK 8

Theme: Prose: Great Expectation-Charles Dickens (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Themes
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style, Narrative Techniques and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Author: born of humble family (1812- 1870) therefore sensitive to problems of the working class England
2. Class/social stratification and values prevalent in dickens time
3. The warmth and fellowship feelings among the working class compare with the inhuman feelings and selfishness of the middle class

Plot:
Pip's origin as a poor boy and his association with people who lead him to have Great Expectations and his discovery of the true meaning of gentility

Themes:
1. Immaturity to maturity- pip.
2. Pip’s ambition for rise in social status, Jaqqers ambition for excellence Magwitch’s ambition to make a gentleman out of pip.
3. scheme of miss Havisham the desire of Magwitch

Characterization:
Major character - pip
Minor characters - Magwitch, Havisham, Biddy, Joe, Jagger Compeyson etc.

Language, Style, Narrative Techniques and Symbolism:
1. Corresponding Changes in Pip's language with maturity.
2. Language reflecting individuals for social class
3. 1st person narrating syle.
4. Symbolic figure like sea-serene, happy life, freedom ;
rotten cake- mental pervasion;
Jagger’s office, piles of paper - mental disorder
WEEK 8

Theme: Prose: So Long A Letter-Mariama Ba (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism
5. Subject matter
6. Form
7. Language, style, and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
1. The Author, Mariama Ba was Born in 1929 in Dakar to a Muslim parents; Primary school teacher. This first novel won the 1st Noma Award in 1980.
2. Islamic Senegal: The novel is set in the Islamic Cultural life of Senegal; the Moslem home of Modou fall, the socio-political life of Senegal'.

Plot:
Ramatoulaye's disappointment arising from her husband's (Moudo Fall) unexpected marriage to their daughter's classmate and friend and the husband's sudden death five years after the marriage.

Theme:
Disappointment caused by Mando fall's second marriage, falling below expectation in his behavior.

Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism:
1. Emotive for most of the narrative but events are clearly stated.
2. The entire account is given in retrospect and first person narration
3. Emotive nature supported by the letter from which allows for expression of private thought.
4. Views expressed by narrator are also subjective.
WEEK 9

Theme: General Introduction To Poetry (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background/setting
2. Subject matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language
6. Imagery
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background/setting:
Read or imagined from which the poem emerged.

Subject matter:
The poem taken in whole, stanzas, lines.

Theme:
Main issues running through the poem.

Form:
Different types of poems e.g. Ballad, Epic, dirge, sonnet, lyric. (Written or oral to be sung.)

Language:
Uniqueness of the diction (figures of speech)

Imagery:
Images in the poem.
WEEK 9

Theme: Prose: Great Expectation- Charles Dickens (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Themes
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style, Narrative Techniques and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Author: born of humble family (1812- 1870) therefore sensitive to problems of the working class England
2. Class/social stratification and values prevalent in dickens time
3. The warmth and fellowship feelings among the working class compare with the inhuman feelings and selfishness of the middle class

Plot:
Pip's origin as a poor boy and his association with people who lead him to have Great Expectations and his discovery of the true meaning of gentility

Themes:
1. Immaturity to maturity- pip.
2. Pip’s ambition for rise in social status, Jaqqers ambition for excellence Magwitch’s ambition to make a gentleman out of pip.
3. scheme of miss Havisham the desire of Magwitch

Characterization:
Major character - pip
Minor characters - Magwitch, Havisham, Biddy, Joe, Jagger Compeyson etc.

Language, Style, Narrative Techniques and Symbolism:
1. Corresponding Changes in Pip's language with maturity.
2. Language reflecting individuals for social class
3. 1st person narrating syle.
4. Symbolic figure like sea-serene, happy life, freedom ;
rotten cake- mental pervasion;
Jagger’s office, piles of paper - mental disorder
WEEK 9

Theme: Prose: So Long A Letter-Mariama Ba (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism
5. Subject matter
6. Form
7. Language, style, and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
1. The Author, Mariama Ba was Born in 1929 in Dakar to a Muslim parents; Primary school teacher. This first novel won the 1st Noma Award in 1980.
2. Islamic Senegal: The novel is set in the Islamic Cultural life of Senegal; the Moslem home of Modou fall, the socio-political life of Senegal'.

Plot:
Ramatoulaye's disappointment arising from her husband's (Moudo Fall) unexpected marriage to their daughter's classmate and friend and the husband's sudden death five years after the marriage.

Theme:
Disappointment caused by Mando fall's second marriage, falling below expectation in his behaviour.

Language, style, narrative technique and symbolism:
1. Emotive for most of the narrative but events are clearly stated.
2. the entire account is given in retrospect and first person narration
3. emotive nature supported by the letter from which allows for expression of private thought.
4. views expressed by narrator are also subjective.

WEEK 10: REVISION AND EXAMININATION

OTHER:
1. Dramatic techniques.
1. African prose: - Amma Darko- Faceless.
2. Non-African drama :
a) Oliver gold-smith.
b) She stoops to conquer.
3. African prose: Bayo Adebowale. Lonely days.
4. Non- African poetry- William: shall i compare thee to a summer day?

WEEK 10: REVISION AND EXAMININATION

OTHER:
1. African poetry, Gbanabam Hallowell: The dinning table.
2. Non-African poetry, Robert frost: Birches
3. Non-African drama, Lorraine Hansberry: A rising in the sun
4. African poetry, Gbemisol Adeoti: Ambush

WEEK 10: REVISION AND EXAMININATION

We provide educational resources/materials, curriculum guide, syllabus, scheme of work, lesson note & plan, waec, jamb, O-level & advance level GCE lessons/tutorial classes, on various topics, subjects, career, disciplines & department etc. for all the Class of Learners

SECOND TERM
SSS 1 SSS 2 SSS 3
WEEK 1: Revision
WEEK 1: Revision
WEEK 1: Revision
WEEK 2

Theme: The Marriage Of Anansewa-Efua Sutherland
Topic:
1. Background/Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style Dramatic Technique and Symbolism.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background/Setting:
Efua Sutherland
1. Author's Background. An Ghanaian female playwright and dramatist.
2. Cultural Setting the Akans of Ghana for who traditional story-telling is a community activity which mirrors societal values and norms.
3. The relationship between the traditional African theatre and the Greek theatre.

Plot:
1. The economic pressure which compels Anansewa to scheme to make money from his daughter's marriage.
2. The effect of the above schemes.

Theme:
1. True love triumphs over all difficulties.
2. Risks could be profitable.

Characterization:
Major and minor characters.

Language, Style Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance on unique use of language, dramatic devices and symbolism.
WEEK 2

Theme: Drama Richardii- Williams Shakespeare
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Richard II (i) Author's background: an English dramatist of the Elizabethan period
2. Cultural setting Elizabethan world view: belief in natural orderliness of the universe and the divinity" of kingship.

Plot:
1. Henry Bolingbrake and his supporters struggled for power.
2. Richard II's wallowing in flattery leads to his fall.
3. Elizabethan, African and Greek world view in relation to the play.
4. Leads students to discuss the relationship between Elizabethan African and Greek world views.

Theme:
1. Nothing in life is absolute not even royalty and the divine right of kings
2. Richard II's self-transformation through suffering from a self-conceited king to a humble and intensely afflicted person

Characterization :
Major and minor character

Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance of unique us of languages, dramatic technique and symbolism
WEEK 2

Theme: Poetry: Kublan Khan
Topic:
1. Background and setting:
2. Subject matter:
3. Theme:
4. Form:
5. Language, style, and Symbolism :
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
S. T, Coloridge was a 19th century romantic poet who occasionally would resort to opium an aid to his creative activities. Kubla Khan was written under such influence. Coloridge was rich and travel widely. Poem: Kubla khan presents romance in a strange and unusual way, therefore, the supernatural and mysterious elements are prominent features of the poem.

Subject matter:
Physical description of the capital city Xanadu built at the instance of Kubla Khan's version of his ancestors. Description of pleasure palace that reminds the poet of an Abyssinian girl who songs to invoke his imaginative ability.

Theme:
1. Nature of the poet's imagination
2. Poet’s ability to use the objects of his dreams to create.

Form:
The poem is divided into four parts. The poet uses rhyme scheme to provide a unifying pattern for the different sections of the poem.

Language, style, and Symbolism:
Consideration of instances of unique use of language, poetic devices, and symbolism.
WEEK 3

Theme: The Marriage Of Anansewa-Efua Sutherland
Topic:
1. Background/Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style Dramatic Technique and Symbolism.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background/Setting:
Efua Sutherland
1. Author's Background. An Ghanaian female playwright and dramatist.
2. Cultural Setting the Akans of Ghana for who traditional story-telling is a community activity which mirrors societal values and norms.
3. The relationship between the traditional African theatre and the Greek theatre.

Plot:
1. The economic pressure which compels Anansewa to scheme to make money from his daughter's marriage.
2. The effect of the above schemes.

Theme:
1. True love triumphs over all difficulties.
2. Risks could be profitable.

Characterization:
Major and minor characters.

Language, Style Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance on unique use of language, dramatic devices and symbolism.
WEEK 3

Theme: Drama Richardii- Williams Shakespeare (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Richard II (i) Author's background: an English dramatist of the Elizabethan period
2. Cultural setting Elizabethan world view: belief in natural orderliness of the universe and the divinity" of kingship.

Plot:
1. Henry Bolingbrake and his supporters struggled for power.
2. Richard II's wallowing in flattery leads to his fall.
3. Elizabethan, African and Greek world view in relation to the play.
4. Leads students to discuss the relationship between Elizabethan African and Greek world views.

Theme:
1. Nothing in life is absolute not even royalty and the divine right of kings
2. Richard II's self-transformation through suffering from a self-conceited king to a humble and intensely afflicted person

Characterization :
Major and minor character

Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance of unique us of languages, dramatic technique and symbolism
WEEK 3

Theme: Poetry: Kublan Khan
Topic:
1. Background and setting:
2. Subject matter:
3. Theme:
4. Form:
5. Language, style, and Symbolism :
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
S. T, Coloridge was a 19th century romantic poet who occasionally would resort to opium an aid to his creative activities. Kubla Khan was written under such influence. Coloridge was rich and travel widely. Poem: Kubla khan presents romance in a strange and unusual way, therefore, the supernatural and mysterious elements are prominent features of the poem.

Subject matter:
Physical description of the capital city Xanadu built at the instance of Kubla Khan's version of his ancestors. Description of pleasure palace that reminds the poet of an Abyssinian girl who songs to invoke his imaginative ability.

Theme:
1. Nature of the poet's imagination
2. Poet’s ability to use the objects of his dreams to create.

Form:
The poem is divided into four parts. The poet uses rhyme scheme to provide a unifying pattern for the different sections of the poem.

Language, style, and Symbolism:
Consideration of instances of unique use of language, poetic devices, and symbolism.
WEEK 4

Theme: The Marriage Of Anansewa-Efua Sutherland
Topic:
1. Background/Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style Dramatic Technique and Symbolism.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background/Setting:
Efua Sutherland
1. Author's Background. An Ghanaian female playwright and dramatist.
2. Cultural Setting the Akans of Ghana for who traditional story-telling is a community activity which mirrors societal values and norms.
3. The relationship between the traditional African theatre and the Greek theatre.

Plot:
1. The economic pressure which compels Anansewa to scheme to make money from his daughter's marriage.
2. The effect of the above schemes.

Theme:
1. True love triumphs over all difficulties.
2. Risks could be profitable.

Characterization:
Major and minor characters.

Language, Style Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance on unique use of language, dramatic devices and symbolism.
WEEK 4

Theme: Drama Richardii- Williams Shakespeare (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Richard II (i) Author's background: an English dramatist of the Elizabethan period
2. Cultural setting Elizabethan world view: belief in natural orderliness of the universe and the divinity" of kingship.

Plot:
1. Henry Bolingbrake and his supporters struggled for power.
2. Richard II's wallowing in flattery leads to his fall.
3. Elizabethan, African and Greek world view in relation to the play.
4. Leads students to discuss the relationship between Elizabethan African and Greek world views.

Theme:
1. Nothing in life is absolute not even royalty and the divine right of kings
2. Richard II's self-transformation through suffering from a self-conceited king to a humble and intensely afflicted person

Characterization :
Major and minor character

Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance of unique us of languages, dramatic technique and symbolism
WEEK 4

Theme: Poetry: Kublan Khan
Topic:
1. Background and setting:
2. Subject matter:
3. Theme:
4. Form:
5. Language, style, and Symbolism :
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
S. T, Coloridge was a 19th century romantic poet who occasionally would resort to opium an aid to his creative activities. Kubla Khan was written under such influence. Coloridge was rich and travel widely. Poem: Kubla khan presents romance in a strange and unusual way, therefore, the supernatural and mysterious elements are prominent features of the poem.

Subject matter:
Physical description of the capital city Xanadu built at the instance of Kubla Khan's version of his ancestors. Description of pleasure palace that reminds the poet of an Abyssinian girl who songs to invoke his imaginative ability.

Theme:
1. Nature of the poet's imagination
2. Poet’s ability to use the objects of his dreams to create.

Form:
The poem is divided into four parts. The poet uses rhyme scheme to provide a unifying pattern for the different sections of the poem.

Language, style, and Symbolism:
Consideration of instances of unique use of language, poetic devices, and symbolism.
WEEK 5

Theme: The Marriage Of Anansewa-Efua Sutherland
Topic:
1. Background/Setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style Dramatic Technique and Symbolism.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background/Setting:
Efua Sutherland
1. Author's Background. An Ghanaian female playwright and dramatist.
2. Cultural Setting the Akans of Ghana for who traditional story-telling is a community activity which mirrors societal values and norms.
3. The relationship between the traditional African theatre and the Greek theatre.

Plot:
1. The economic pressure which compels Anansewa to scheme to make money from his daughter's marriage.
2. The effect of the above schemes.

Theme:
1. True love triumphs over all difficulties.
2. Risks could be profitable.

Characterization:
Major and minor characters.

Language, Style Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance on unique use of language, dramatic devices and symbolism.
WEEK 5

Theme: Drama Richardii- Williams Shakespeare (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Richard II (i) Author's background: an English dramatist of the Elizabethan period
2. Cultural setting Elizabethan world view: belief in natural orderliness of the universe and the divinity" of kingship.

Plot:
1. Henry Bolingbrake and his supporters struggled for power.
2. Richard II's wallowing in flattery leads to his fall.
3. Elizabethan, African and Greek world view in relation to the play.
4. Leads students to discuss the relationship between Elizabethan African and Greek world views.

Theme:
1. Nothing in life is absolute not even royalty and the divine right of kings
2. Richard II's self-transformation through suffering from a self-conceited king to a humble and intensely afflicted person

Characterization :
Major and minor character

Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance of unique us of languages, dramatic technique and symbolism
WEEK 5

Theme: Poetry: Kublan Khan
Topic:
1. Background and setting:
2. Subject matter:
3. Theme:
4. Form:
5. Language, style, and Symbolism :
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
S. T, Coloridge was a 19th century romantic poet who occasionally would resort to opium an aid to his creative activities. Kubla Khan was written under such influence. Coloridge was rich and travel widely. Poem: Kubla khan presents romance in a strange and unusual way, therefore, the supernatural and mysterious elements are prominent features of the poem.

Subject matter:
Physical description of the capital city Xanadu built at the instance of Kubla Khan's version of his ancestors. Description of pleasure palace that reminds the poet of an Abyssinian girl who songs to invoke his imaginative ability.

Theme:
1. Nature of the poet's imagination
2. Poet’s ability to use the objects of his dreams to create.

Form:
The poem is divided into four parts. The poet uses rhyme scheme to provide a unifying pattern for the different sections of the poem.

Language, style, and Symbolism:
Consideration of instances of unique use of language, poetic devices, and symbolism.
WEEK 6

Theme: Poetry-The Fulani Creation Story-Anonymous
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Subject matter
3. Theme
4. form
5. Language, style, poetic devices and symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
Author anonymous story handed down by words of mouth from generation to generation. Poem: Fulani creation story based on myth dealing with origin of the world. Godsend heroes usually Mentioned in such stories.

Subject matter:
How Doordari a higher being created man out of five elements- stone iron, fire, water, and air.

form:
Basically an oral poem. Continuity listed by chain reactions with one line picking up an earlier image or idea which moves to a sub- sequent one, bringing about repetition.

Language, style, poetic devices and symbolism:
1. a translation from the Fulani language chant in the repeated actions of Doondari.
2. The basic laments include milk, which is crucial to the life of cattle Fulani.
WEEK 6

Theme: Drama Richardii- Williams Shakespeare (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Richard II (i) Author's background: an English dramatist of the Elizabethan period
2. Cultural setting Elizabethan world view: belief in natural orderliness of the universe and the divinity" of kingship.

Plot:
1. Henry Bolingbrake and his supporters struggled for power.
2. Richard II's wallowing in flattery leads to his fall.
3. Elizabethan, African and Greek world view in relation to the play.
4. Leads students to discuss the relationship between Elizabethan African and Greek world views.

Theme:
1. Nothing in life is absolute not even royalty and the divine right of kings
2. Richard II's self-transformation through suffering from a self-conceited king to a humble and intensely afflicted person

Characterization :
Major and minor character

Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance of unique us of languages, dramatic technique and symbolism
WEEK 6

Theme: Poetry: Kublan Khan
Topic:
1. Background and setting:
2. Subject matter:
3. Theme:
4. Form:
5. Language, style, and Symbolism :
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
S. T, Coloridge was a 19th century romantic poet who occasionally would resort to opium an aid to his creative activities. Kubla Khan was written under such influence. Coloridge was rich and travel widely. Poem: Kubla khan presents romance in a strange and unusual way, therefore, the supernatural and mysterious elements are prominent features of the poem.

Subject matter:
Physical description of the capital city Xanadu built at the instance of Kubla Khan's version of his ancestors. Description of pleasure palace that reminds the poet of an Abyssinian girl who songs to invoke his imaginative ability.

Theme:
1. Nature of the poet's imagination
2. Poet’s ability to use the objects of his dreams to create.

Form:
The poem is divided into four parts. The poet uses rhyme scheme to provide a unifying pattern for the different sections of the poem.

Language, style, and Symbolism:
Consideration of instances of unique use of language, poetic devices, and symbolism.
WEEK 7

Theme: Poetry-The Fulani Creation Story-Anonymous
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Subject matter
3. Theme
4. form
5. Language, style, poetic devices and symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
Author anonymous story handed down by words of mouth from generation to generation. Poem: Fulani creation story based on myth dealing with origin of the world. Godsend heroes usually Mentioned in such stories.

Subject matter:
How Doordari a higher being created man out of five elements- stone iron, fire, water, and air.

form:
Basically an oral poem. Continuity listed by chain reactions with one line picking up an earlier image or idea which moves to a sub- sequent one, bringing about repetition.

Language, style, poetic devices and symbolism:
1. a translation from the Fulani language chant in the repeated actions of Doondari.
2. The basic laments include milk, which is crucial to the life of cattle Fulani.
WEEK 7

Theme: Drama Richardii- Williams Shakespeare (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Richard II (i) Author's background: an English dramatist of the Elizabethan period
2. Cultural setting Elizabethan world view: belief in natural orderliness of the universe and the divinity" of kingship.

Plot:
1. Henry Bolingbrake and his supporters struggled for power.
2. Richard II's wallowing in flattery leads to his fall.
3. Elizabethan, African and Greek world view in relation to the play.
4. Leads students to discuss the relationship between Elizabethan African and Greek world views.

Theme:
1. Nothing in life is absolute not even royalty and the divine right of kings
2. Richard II's self-transformation through suffering from a self-conceited king to a humble and intensely afflicted person

Characterization :
Major and minor character

Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance of unique us of languages, dramatic technique and symbolism
WEEK 7

Theme: Poetry: Kublan Khan
Topic:
1. Background and setting:
2. Subject matter:
3. Theme:
4. Form:
5. Language, style, and Symbolism :
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
S. T, Coloridge was a 19th century romantic poet who occasionally would resort to opium an aid to his creative activities. Kubla Khan was written under such influence. Coloridge was rich and travel widely. Poem: Kubla khan presents romance in a strange and unusual way, therefore, the supernatural and mysterious elements are prominent features of the poem.

Subject matter:
Physical description of the capital city Xanadu built at the instance of Kubla Khan's version of his ancestors. Description of pleasure palace that reminds the poet of an Abyssinian girl who songs to invoke his imaginative ability.

Theme:
1. Nature of the poet's imagination
2. Poet’s ability to use the objects of his dreams to create.

Form:
The poem is divided into four parts. The poet uses rhyme scheme to provide a unifying pattern for the different sections of the poem.

Language, style, and Symbolism:
Consideration of instances of unique use of language, poetic devices, and symbolism.
WEEK 8

Theme: Poetry-The Fulani Creation Story-Anonymous
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Subject matter
3. Theme
4. form
5. Language, style, poetic devices and symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
Author anonymous story handed down by words of mouth from generation to generation. Poem: Fulani creation story based on myth dealing with origin of the world. Godsend heroes usually Mentioned in such stories.

Subject matter:
How Doordari a higher being created man out of five elements- stone iron, fire, water, and air.

form:
Basically an oral poem. Continuity listed by chain reactions with one line picking up an earlier image or idea which moves to a sub- sequent one, bringing about repetition.

Language, style, poetic devices and symbolism:
1. a translation from the Fulani language chant in the repeated actions of Doondari.
2. The basic laments include milk, which is crucial to the life of cattle Fulani.
WEEK 8

Theme: Drama Richardii- Williams Shakespeare (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Richard II (i) Author's background: an English dramatist of the Elizabethan period
2. Cultural setting Elizabethan world view: belief in natural orderliness of the universe and the divinity" of kingship.

Plot:
1. Henry Bolingbrake and his supporters struggled for power.
2. Richard II's wallowing in flattery leads to his fall.
3. Elizabethan, African and Greek world view in relation to the play.
4. Leads students to discuss the relationship between Elizabethan African and Greek world views.

Theme:
1. Nothing in life is absolute not even royalty and the divine right of kings
2. Richard II's self-transformation through suffering from a self-conceited king to a humble and intensely afflicted person

Characterization :
Major and minor character

Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance of unique us of languages, dramatic technique and symbolism
WEEK 8

Theme: Poetry: Kublan Khan
Topic:
1. Background and setting:
2. Subject matter :
3. Theme:
4. Form:
5. Language, style, and Symbolism :
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
S. T, Coloridge was a 19th century romantic poet who occasionally would resort to opium an aid to his creative activities. Kubla Khan was written under such influence. Coloridge was rich and travel widely. Poem: Kubla khan presents romance in a strange and unusual way, therefore, the supernatural and mysterious elements are prominent features of the poem.

Subject matter:
Physical description of the capital city Xanadu built at the instance of Kubla Khan's version of his ancestors. Description of pleasure palace that reminds the poet of an Abyssinian girl who songs to invoke his imaginative ability.

Theme:
1. Nature of the poet's imagination
2. Poet’s ability to use the objects of his dreams to create.

Form:
The poem is divided into four parts. The poet uses rhyme scheme to provide a unifying pattern for the different sections of the poem.

Language, style, and Symbolism:
Consideration of instances of unique use of language, poetic devices, and symbolism.
WEEK 9

Theme: Poetry-The Fulani Creation Story-Anonymous
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Subject matter
3. Theme
4. form
5. Language, style, poetic devices and symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
Author anonymous story handed down by words of mouth from generation to generation. Poem: Fulani creation story based on myth dealing with origin of the world. Godsend heroes usually Mentioned in such stories.

Subject matter:
How Doordari a higher being created man out of five elements- stone iron, fire, water, and air.

form:
Basically an oral poem. Continuity listed by chain reactions with one line picking up an earlier image or idea which moves to a sub- sequent one, bringing about repetition.

Language, style, poetic devices and symbolism:
1. a translation from the Fulani language chant in the repeated actions of Doondari.
2. The basic laments include milk, which is crucial to the life of cattle Fulani.
WEEK 9

Theme: Drama Richardii- Williams Shakespeare (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Theme
4. Characterization
5. Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
1. Richard II (i) Author's background: an English dramatist of the Elizabethan period
2. Cultural setting Elizabethan world view: belief in natural orderliness of the universe and the divinity" of kingship.

Plot:
1. Henry Bolingbrake and his supporters struggled for power.
2. Richard II's wallowing in flattery leads to his fall.
3. Elizabethan, African and Greek world view in relation to the play.
4. Leads students to discuss the relationship between Elizabethan African and Greek world views.

Theme:
1. Nothing in life is absolute not even royalty and the divine right of kings
2. Richard II's self-transformation through suffering from a self-conceited king to a humble and intensely afflicted person

Characterization :
Major and minor character

Languages, Style, Dramatic Technique and Symbolism:
Consideration of instance of unique us of languages, dramatic technique and symbolism
WEEK 9

Theme: Poetry: Kublan Khan
Topic:
1. Background and setting:
2. Subject matter:
3. Theme:
4. Form:
5. Language, style, and Symbolism :
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
S. T, Coloridge was a 19th century romantic poet who occasionally would resort to opium an aid to his creative activities. Kubla Khan was written under such influence. Coloridge was rich and travel widely. Poem: Kubla khan presents romance in a strange and unusual way, therefore, the supernatural and mysterious elements are prominent features of the poem.

Subject matter:
Physical description of the capital city Xanadu built at the instance of Kubla Khan's version of his ancestors. Description of pleasure palace that reminds the poet of an Abyssinian girl who songs to invoke his imaginative ability.

Theme:
1. Nature of the poet's imagination
2. Poet’s ability to use the objects of his dreams to create.

Form:
The poem is divided into four parts. The poet uses rhyme scheme to provide a unifying pattern for the different sections of the poem.

Language, style, and Symbolism:
Consideration of instances of unique use of language, poetic devices, and symbolism.

OTHER:
1. African drama: frank Ogodo. Ogeche- harvest of corruption.
2. Textual of harvest of corruption.
3. Non-African poetry- William Morris. The proud king.
4. African poetry Birago Diop vanity.

WEEK 10: REVISION AND EXAMININATION

OTHER:
1. Non- African poetry- William Blake: The school boy.
2. Non- African prose- patience swift: The last Goodman.
3. African poetry: Kofi Awonor: The anvil and the hammer.
4. Non- African poetry- Alfred Tennyson: Crossing the bar.

WEEK 10: REVISION AND EXAMININATION

OTHER:
1. African poetry, lenrie peter: The panic of growing older.
2. Non-African prose, Richard Wright: Native son.
3. Non- African poetry, George Herbert: Pulley.
4. William Shakespeare, Othello.

WEEK 10: REVISION AND EXAMININATION

We provide educational resources/materials, curriculum guide, syllabus, scheme of work, lesson note & plan, waec, jamb, O-level & advance level GCE lessons/tutorial classes, on various topics, subjects, career, disciplines & department etc. for all the Class of Learners

THIRD TERM
SSS 1 SSS 2 SSS 3
WEEK 1: Revision
WEEK 1: Revision
WEEK 1: Revision
WEEK 2

Theme: Prose Chinua Achebe: Arrow Of God
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Themes
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style, Narrative Technique and Symbolism.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
Author: Achebe is a Nigeria born in 1930: of Christian parents grew up in Igbo land, educated in Igbo land and university college, lbadan. The Igbo are a democratic people living in the eastern parts of Nigeria, Their society was stateless- i.e. there were traditionally no kings. The town was group of villages and the people were a farming. Community with yam as the major crop. The colonial government has some difficult ruling these people because it tried to impose the system of indirect rule which they had tried in other parts of the country 'on the igbo by appointing of warrant chiefs to govern them. Novel: The setting of the novel Umuaro and Okperi is as above and during the period of colonial intervention.

Plot:
The misunderstanding between Ezeulu as the chief priest and the community.

Themes:
1. Social change
2. The tragedy of a strong willed individual.
3. Authority
4. Faithfulness and integrity
5. Personal interest
6. Religion

Characterization :
Main characters: Ezeulu the tragic hero: Nwaka, winterbottom. Minor characters: Eziedemilli, Akugbue, Oruche, Obika, John Nwadike, Moses Unchukwu, Mr., Good Country.

Language, Style, Narrative Technique and Symbolism:
1. The nature of the language used
2. Use of proverbs, translations and types of narrative techniques
3. Symbolism: Arrow, Rain, Python and the Box.
WEEK 2

Theme: Poetry: Wole Soyinka Post Mortem
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
Wale Soyinka was born in Abeokuta (Nigeria) in 1934. Studied in University of Ibadan and leads (England) He lectured drama & produced plays in University of Lagos, Ibadan and Ife. His international fare has been enhanced by his winning the Nobel Peace prize for literature. Several of his plays and poems have been produced worldwide.

Subject Matter:
Modern gadget store not just food but dead as well. Poet reflects on futility of postmortem as medical practice. Should man bother abut origin & cause of death?

Theme:
Death as a mystery which is beyond human understanding. The power of death over man and its ability to reduce even the greatest to a "grub".

Form:
This is a five stanza poem, unrhymed, with three lines to a stanza. Some of the stanzas run into others as the case with one and two. The from is thus a simple one.

Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism:
1. Although Soyinka is generally known to be difficult, this poem is relatively simple. The language is simple apart from the' use of medical term; post-mortem "grey slab" "grey sealpal". 2. The syntax is not involved. The sentence structure is straight forward virtually throughout the poem. 3. There is a pun on bear in the word bier. The poet is being obviously clever in the use of this pun. Because the pun is obvious it lacks the element of surprise one can expect from a suitable pun. 4. The poet makes use of allusions, euphemisms like "manpike" and "suboil grab". Poetry often does not call a spade a spade. This is a good example of what is called poetic diction.
WEEK 2

Theme:
Topic:
Sub-Topic:
Content:

WEEK 3

Theme: Prose Chinua Achebe: Arrow Of God
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Themes
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style, Narrative Technique and Symbolism.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
Author: Achebe is a Nigeria born in 1930: of Christian parents grew up in Igbo land, educated in Igbo land and university college, lbadan. The Igbo are a democratic people living in the eastern parts of Nigeria, Their society was stateless- i.e. there were traditionally no kings. The town was group of villages and the people were a farming. Community with yam as the major crop. The colonial government has some difficult ruling these people because it tried to impose the system of indirect rule which they had tried in other parts of the country 'on the igbo by appointing of warrant chiefs to govern them. Novel: The setting of the novel Umuaro and Okperi is as above and during the period of colonial intervention.

Plot:
The misunderstanding between Ezeulu as the chief priest and the community.

Themes:
1. Social change
2. The tragedy of a strong willed individual.
3. Authority
4. Faithfulness and integrity
5. Personal interest
6. Religion

Characterization :
Main characters: Ezeulu the tragic hero: Nwaka, winterbottom. Minor characters: Eziedemilli, Akugbue, Oruche, Obika, John Nwadike, Moses Unchukwu, Mr., Good Country.

Language, Style, Narrative Technique and Symbolism:
1. The nature of the language used
2. Use of proverbs, translations and types of narrative techniques
3. Symbolism: Arrow, Rain, Python and the Box.
WEEK 3

Theme: Poetry: Wole Soyinka Post Mortem (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
Wale Soyinka was born in Abeokuta (Nigeria) in 1934. Studied in University of Ibadan and leads (England) He lectured drama & produced plays in University of Lagos, Ibadan and Ife. His international fare has been enhanced by his winning the Nobel Peace prize for literature. Several of his plays and poems have been produced worldwide.

Subject Matter:
Modern gadget store not just food but dead as well. Poet reflects on futility of postmortem as medical practice. Should man bother abut origin & cause of death?

Theme:
Death as a mystery which is beyond human understanding. The power of death over man and its ability to reduce even the greatest to a "grub".

Form:
This is a five stanza poem, unrhymed, with three lines to a stanza. Some of the stanzas run into others as the case with one and two. The from is thus a simple one.

Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism:
1. Although Soyinka is generally known to be difficult, this poem is relatively simple. The language is simple apart from the' use of medical term; post-mortem "grey slab" "grey sealpal". 2. The syntax is not involved. The sentence structure is straight forward virtually throughout the poem. 3. There is a pun on bear in the word bier. The poet is being obviously clever in the use of this pun. Because the pun is obvious it lacks the element of surprise one can expect from a suitable pun. 4. The poet makes use of allusions, euphemisms like "manpike" and "suboil grab". Poetry often does not call a spade a spade. This is a good example of what is called poetic diction.
WEEK 3

Theme:
Topic:
Sub-Topic:
Content:

WEEK 4

Theme: Prose Chinua Achebe:Arrow Of God
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Themes
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style, Narrative Technique and Symbolism.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
Author: Achebe is a Nigeria born in 1930: of Christian parents grew up in Igbo land, educated in Igbo land and university college, lbadan. The Igbo are a democratic people living in the eastern parts of Nigeria, Their society was stateless- i.e. there were traditionally no kings. The town was group of villages and the people were a farming. Community with yam as the major crop. The colonial government has some difficult ruling these people because it tried to impose the system of indirect rule which they had tried in other parts of the country 'on the Igbo by appointing of warrant chiefs to govern them. Novel: The setting of the novel Umuaro and Okperi is as above and during the period of colonial intervention.

Plot:
The misunderstanding between Ezeulu as the chief priest and the community.

Themes:
1. Social change
2. The tragedy of a strong willed individual.
3. Authority
4. Faithfulness and integrity
5. Personal interest
6. Religion

Characterization :
Main characters: Ezeulu the tragic hero: Nwaka, winterbottom. Minor characters: Eziedemilli, Akugbue, Oruche, Obika, John Nwadike, Moses Unchukwu, Mr., Good Country.

Language, Style, Narrative Technique and Symbolism:
1. The nature of the language used
2. Use of proverbs, translations and types of narrative techniques
3. Symbolism: Arrow, Rain, Python and the Box.
WEEK 4

Theme: Poetry: Wole Soyinka Post Mortem (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
Wale Soyinka was born in Abeokuta (Nigeria) in 1934. Studied in University of Ibadan and leads (England) He lectured drama & produced plays in University of Lagos, Ibadan and Ife. His international fare has been enhanced by his winning the Nobel Peace prize for literature. Several of his plays and poems have been produced worldwide.

Subject Matter:
Modern gadget store not just food but dead as well. Poet reflects on futility of postmortem as medical practice. Should man bother abut origin & cause of death?

Theme:
Death as a mystery which is beyond human understanding. The power of death over man and its ability to reduce even the greatest to a "grub".

Form:
This is a five stanza poem, unrhymed, with three lines to a stanza. Some of the stanzas run into others as the case with one and two. The from is thus a simple one.

Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism:
1. Although Soyinka is generally known to be difficult, this poem is relatively simple. The language is simple apart from the' use of medical term; post-mortem "grey slab" "grey sealpal". 2. The syntax is not involved. The sentence structure is straight forward virtually throughout the poem. 3. There is a pun on bear in the word bier. The poet is being obviously clever in the use of this pun. Because the pun is obvious it lacks the element of surprise one can expect from a suitable pun. 4. The poet makes use of allusions, euphemisms like "manpike" and "suboil grab". Poetry often does not call a spade a spade. This is a good example of what is called poetic diction.
WEEK 4

Theme:
Topic:
Sub-Topic:
Content:

WEEK 5

Theme: Prose Chinua Achebe: Arrow Of God
Topic:
1. Background and setting
2. Plot
3. Themes
4. Characterization
5. Language, Style, Narrative Technique and Symbolism.
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and setting:
Author: Achebe is a Nigeria born in 1930: of Christian parents grew up in Igbo land, educated in Igbo land and university college, lbadan. The Igbo are a democratic people living in the eastern parts of Nigeria, Their society was stateless- i.e. there were traditionally no kings. The town was group of villages and the people were a farming. Community with yam as the major crop. The colonial government has some difficult ruling these people because it tried to impose the system of indirect rule which they had tried in other parts of the country 'on the Igbo by appointing of warrant chiefs to govern them. Novel: The setting of the novel Umuaro and Okperi is as above and during the period of colonial intervention.

Plot:
The misunderstanding between Ezeulu as the chief priest and the community.

Themes:
1. Social change
2. The tragedy of a strong willed individual.
3. Authority
4. Faithfulness and integrity
5. Personal interest
6. Religion

Characterization :
Main characters: Ezeulu the tragic hero: Nwaka, winterbottom. Minor characters: Eziedemilli, Akugbue, Oruche, Obika, John Nwadike, Moses Unchukwu, Mr., Good Country.

Language, Style, Narrative Technique and Symbolism:
1. The nature of the language used
2. Use of proverbs, translations and types of narrative techniques
3. Symbolism: Arrow, Rain, Python and the Box.
WEEK 5

Theme: Poetry: Wole Soyinka Post Mortem (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
Wale Soyinka was born in Abeokuta (Nigeria) in 1934. Studied in University of Ibadan and leads (England) He lectured drama & produced plays in University of Lagos, Ibadan and Ife. His international fare has been enhanced by his winning the Nobel Peace prize for literature. Several of his plays and poems have been produced worldwide.

Subject Matter:
Modern gadget store not just food but dead as well. Poet reflects on futility of postmortem as medical practice. Should man bother abut origin & cause of death?

Theme:
Death as a mystery which is beyond human understanding. The power of death over man and its ability to reduce even the greatest to a "grub".

Form:
This is a five stanza poem, unrhymed, with three lines to a stanza. Some of the stanzas run into others as the case with one and two. The from is thus a simple one.

Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism:
1. Although Soyinka is generally known to be difficult, this poem is relatively simple. The language is simple apart from the' use of medical term; post-mortem "grey slab" "grey sealpal". 2. The syntax is not involved. The sentence structure is straight forward virtually throughout the poem. 3. There is a pun on bear in the word bier. The poet is being obviously clever in the use of this pun. Because the pun is obvious it lacks the element of surprise one can expect from a suitable pun. 4. The poet makes use of allusions, euphemisms like "manpike" and "suboil grab". Poetry often does not call a spade a spade. This is a good example of what is called poetic diction.
WEEK 5

Theme:
Topic:
Sub-Topic:
Content:

WEEK 6

Theme: Poetry-A Sulmber Did My Spirit Seal-Williams Wordsworth
Topic:
1. Background
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Language, Style & Poetic Devices
5. Form
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background:
Author (1770 - 1850) 19th Century Romantic English poet. Regards poetry as an expression of man's inner most feelings. Poem: from a group or poems called "Lucy poems".

Subject Matter:
The poem relate the feeling of shock and numbness experienced by the poet at the death of Lucy as well as his feelings of loss. To the poet although Lucy is dead, she lives another life with nature, the rocks stones and trees.

Theme:
1. The poem is a description of me feeling of the poet.
2. It immortalizes Lucy by associating her with nature.

Language, Style & Poetic Devices:
The Language of the poem is very simple. 'Slumber' is used in the sense of inactivity, referring to the initiative shock or dazed state of the poet. "Divmal" refer to Lucy's everlasting union with earth in its daily routine of life and movement. Descriptions and Statement are made in very plain manner.

Form:
1. A poem of 2 stanzas with 4 lines in each stanza.
2. There is stanza rhyme, abab, and movement of lines is controlled by unit of thought in the poem.
WEEK 6

Theme: Poetry: Wole Soyinka Post Mortem (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
Wale Soyinka was born in Abeokuta (Nigeria) in 1934. Studied in University of Ibadan and leads (England) He lectured drama & produced plays in University of Lagos, Ibadan and Ife. His international fare has been enhanced by his winning the Nobel Peace prize for literature. Several of his plays and poems have been produced worldwide.

Subject Matter:
Modern gadget store not just food but dead as well. Poet reflects on futility of postmortem as medical practice. Should man bother abut origin & cause of death?

Theme:
Death as a mystery which is beyond human understanding. The power of death over man and its ability to reduce even the greatest to a "grub".

Form:
This is a five stanza poem, unrhymed, with three lines to a stanza. Some of the stanzas run into others as the case with one and two. The from is thus a simple one.

Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism:
1. Although Soyinka is generally known to be difficult, this poem is relatively simple. The language is simple apart from the' use of medical term; post-mortem "grey slab" "grey sealpal". 2. The syntax is not involved. The sentence structure is straight forward virtually throughout the poem. 3. There is a pun on bear in the word bier. The poet is being obviously clever in the use of this pun. Because the pun is obvious it lacks the element of surprise one can expect from a suitable pun. 4. The poet makes use of allusions, euphemisms like "manpike" and "suboil grab". Poetry often does not call a spade a spade. This is a good example of what is called poetic diction.
WEEK 6

Theme:
Topic:
Sub-Topic:
Content:

WEEK 7

Theme: Poetry-A Sulmber Did My Spirit Seal-Williams Wordsworth
Topic:
1. Background
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Language, Style & Poetic Devices
5. Form
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background:
Author (1770 - 1850) 19th Century Romantic English poet. Regards poetry as an expression of man's inner most feelings. Poem: from a group or poems called "Lucy poems".

Subject Matter:
The poem relate the feeling of shock and numbness experienced by the poet at the death of Lucy as well as his feelings of loss. To the poet although Lucy is dead, she lives another life with nature, the rocks stones and trees.

Theme:
1. The poem is a description of me feeling of the poet.
2. It immortalizes Lucy by associating her with nature.

Language, Style & Poetic Devices:
The Language of the poem is very simple. 'Slumber' is used in the sense of inactivity, referring to the initiative shock or dazed state of the poet. "Divmal" refer to Lucy's everlasting union with earth in its daily routine of life and movement. Descriptions and Statement are made in very plain manner.

Form:
1. A poem of 2 stanzas with 4 lines in each stanza.
2. There is stanza rhyme, abab, and movement of lines is controlled by unit of thought in the poem.
WEEK 7

Theme: Poetry: Wole Soyinka Post Mortem (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
Wale Soyinka was born in Abeokuta (Nigeria) in 1934. Studied in University of Ibadan and leads (England) He lectured drama & produced plays in University of Lagos, Ibadan and Ife. His international fare has been enhanced by his winning the Nobel Peace prize for literature. Several of his plays and poems have been produced worldwide.

Subject Matter:
Modern gadget store not just food but dead as well. Poet reflects on futility of postmortem as medical practice. Should man bother abut origin & cause of death?

Theme:
Death as a mystery which is beyond human understanding. The power of death over man and its ability to reduce even the greatest to a "grub".

Form:
This is a five stanza poem, unrhymed, with three lines to a stanza. Some of the stanzas run into others as the case with one and two. The from is thus a simple one.

Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism:
1. Although Soyinka is generally known to be difficult, this poem is relatively simple. The language is simple apart from the' use of medical term; post-mortem "grey slab" "grey sealpal". 2. The syntax is not involved. The sentence structure is straight forward virtually throughout the poem. 3. There is a pun on bear in the word bier. The poet is being obviously clever in the use of this pun. Because the pun is obvious it lacks the element of surprise one can expect from a suitable pun. 4. The poet makes use of allusions, euphemisms like "manpike" and "suboil grab". Poetry often does not call a spade a spade. This is a good example of what is called poetic diction.
WEEK 7

Theme:
Topic:
Sub-Topic:
Content:

WEEK 8

Theme: Poetry-A Sulmber Did My Spirit Seal-Williams Wordsworth
Topic:
1. Background
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Language, Style & Poetic Devices
5. Form
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background:
Author (1770 - 1850) 19th Century Romantic English poet. Regards poetry as an expression of man's inner most feelings. Poem: from a group or poems called "Lucy poems".

Subject Matter:
The poem relate the feeling of shock and numbness experienced by the poet at the death of Lucy as well as his feelings of loss. To the poet although Lucy is dead, she lives another life with nature, the rocks stones and trees.

Theme:
1. The poem is a description of me feeling of the poet.
2. It immortalizes Lucy by associating her with nature.

Language, Style & Poetic Devices:
The Language of the poem is very simple. 'Slumber' is used in the sense of inactivity, referring to the initiative shock or dazed state of the poet. "Divmal" refer to Lucy's everlasting union with earth in its daily routine of life and movement. Descriptions and Statement are made in very plain manner.

Form:
1. A poem of 2 stanzas with 4 lines in each stanza.
2. There is stanza rhyme, abab, and movement of lines is controlled by unit of thought in the poem.
WEEK 8

Theme: Poetry: Wole Soyinka Post Mortem (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
Wale Soyinka was born in Abeokuta (Nigeria) in 1934. Studied in University of Ibadan and leads (England) He lectured drama & produced plays in University of Lagos, Ibadan and Ife. His international fare has been enhanced by his winning the Nobel Peace prize for literature. Several of his plays and poems have been produced worldwide.

Subject Matter:
Modern gadget store not just food but dead as well. Poet reflects on futility of postmortem as medical practice. Should man bother abut origin & cause of death?

Theme:
Death as a mystery which is beyond human understanding. The power of death over man and its ability to reduce even the greatest to a "grub".

Form:
This is a five stanza poem, unrhymed, with three lines to a stanza. Some of the stanzas run into others as the case with one and two. The from is thus a simple one.

Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism:
1. Although Soyinka is generally known to be difficult, this poem is relatively simple. The language is simple apart from the' use of medical term; post-mortem "grey slab" "grey sealpal". 2. The syntax is not involved. The sentence structure is straight forward virtually throughout the poem. 3. There is a pun on bear in the word bier. The poet is being obviously clever in the use of this pun. Because the pun is obvious it lacks the element of surprise one can expect from a suitable pun. 4. The poet makes use of allusions, euphemisms like "manpike" and "suboil grab". Poetry often does not call a spade a spade. This is a good example of what is called poetic diction.
WEEK 8

Theme:
Topic:
Sub-Topic:
Content:

WEEK 9

Theme: Poetry-A Sulmber Did My Spirit Seal-Williams Wordsworth
Topic:
1. Background
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Language, Style & Poetic Devices
5. Form
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background:
Author (1770 - 1850) 19th Century Romantic English poet. Regards poetry as an expression of man's inner most feelings. Poem: from a group or poems called "Lucy poems".

Subject Matter:
The poem relate the feeling of shock and numbness experienced by the poet at the death of Lucy as well as his feelings of loss. To the poet although Lucy is dead, she lives another life with nature, the rocks stones and trees.

Theme:
1. The poem is a description of me feeling of the poet.
2. It immortalizes Lucy by associating her with nature.

Language, Style & Poetic Devices:
The Language of the poem is very simple. 'Slumber' is used in the sense of inactivity, referring to the initiative shock or dazed state of the poet. "Divmal" refer to Lucy's everlasting union with earth in its daily routine of life and movement. Descriptions and Statement are made in very plain manner.

Form:
1. A poem of 2 stanzas with 4 lines in each stanza.
2. There is stanza rhyme, abab, and movement of lines is controlled by unit of thought in the poem.
WEEK 9

Theme: Poetry: Wole Soyinka Post Mortem (Cont.)
Topic:
1. Background and Setting
2. Subject Matter
3. Theme
4. Form
5. Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism
Sub-Topic:
Content:
Background and Setting:
Wale Soyinka was born in Abeokuta (Nigeria) in 1934. Studied in University of Ibadan and leads (England) He lectured drama & produced plays in University of Lagos, Ibadan and Ife. His international fare has been enhanced by his winning the Nobel Peace prize for literature. Several of his plays and poems have been produced worldwide.

Subject Matter:
Modern gadget store not just food but dead as well. Poet reflects on futility of postmortem as medical practice. Should man bother abut origin & cause of death?

Theme:
Death as a mystery which is beyond human understanding. The power of death over man and its ability to reduce even the greatest to a "grub".

Form:
This is a five stanza poem, unrhymed, with three lines to a stanza. Some of the stanzas run into others as the case with one and two. The from is thus a simple one.

Language, Style, Poetic devices and Symbolism:
1. Although Soyinka is generally known to be difficult, this poem is relatively simple. The language is simple apart from the' use of medical term; post-mortem "grey slab" "grey sealpal". 2. The syntax is not involved. The sentence structure is straight forward virtually throughout the poem. 3. There is a pun on bear in the word bier. The poet is being obviously clever in the use of this pun. Because the pun is obvious it lacks the element of surprise one can expect from a suitable pun. 4. The poet makes use of allusions, euphemisms like "manpike" and "suboil grab". Poetry often does not call a spade a spade. This is a good example of what is called poetic diction.
WEEK 9

Theme:
Topic:
Sub-Topic:
Content:


OTHER:
1. African prose: - Amma Darko faceless.
2. Non- African poetry- William Blake the school boy.
3. African poetry, Gabriel Okara’s “piano and the drums.

WEEK 10: REVISION AND EXAMININATION

OTHER:
1. African poetry, Gabriel Okara’s: Piano and the drums.
2. African drama, Dele Charity: The blood of a stranger.
3. African poetry, Lenrie Peter: The panic of growing older.
4. Non- African poetry, George Herbert: Pulley.

WEEK 10: REVISION AND EXAMININATION

WEEK 10: REVISION AND EXAMININATION

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Facts about Teachers

● ● ● Teachers Are Great No Controversy.

● ● ● Teachers are like candles, they burn themselves to light others.

● ● ● Teachers don't teach for the money.

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