Extended Language Paper Oct/Nov 2012 Q1) Colour code

Extended Language Paper Oct/Nov 2012 Q1)  Colour code

Extended Language Paper Oct/Nov 2012 Q1) Colour code each of the 3 bullet points in the task Go through the extract and find relevant information for each bullet point, colour coding accordingly Write out bullet point one and answer using the information you have. USE YOUR OWN WORDS Model response to bullet point one Reporter ; So, what made you visit the rainforest in Ecuador with Julia? Julias Mother; Id heard what a rich and diverse place

the Kapawi jungle was. As a biologist, I was incredibly eager to take my family to this wonderful place and observe the great diversity in the wildlife that exists there. My research had informed me that there were some 500 species of birds living there. Obviously I was intrigued to have the chance to meet the Achuar community; they have been living at one with the rainforest for many years. They have a longstanding traditional culture which I wanted Julia to experience. I felt that we would be privileged to be welcomed into this rare place by its unique inhabitants. Write out bullet point two and three and answer using the information you have. USE YOUR OWN

WORDS ONLY. DO NOT LIFT WORDS OR PHRASES FROM THE TEXT Model response to bullet point two Reporter ; How did Julias accident happen, and what did she do to survive? A1: What made you choose to visit the rainforest in Ecuador with your daughter, Julia? A remote/inaccessible/isolated place unique/unspoilt/extraordinary/magnificent scenery/other rainforests being destroyed amazing biodiversity/abundance of wildlife opportunity to develop biological knowledge to see and experience an ancient traditional culture/meet the Achuar people/one of the last indigenous groups to remain isolated

learn from Achuar peoples knowledge of the rainforest and medicinal use of plants A2: How did Julias accident happen, and what did she do to survive? sudden tropical storm/sudden torrential rain/flash flood the ground transformed into thick mud/rapids formed Julia swept away/impossible to hold onto her used her survival training/knew she must keep awake imagined her parents telling her not to give in/refused to give in kept moving even though the journey was torturous knew a stream might lead to a village and tried to follow it/got into the stream when she stopped she stayed close to the stream (which helped villagers find her) A3: What are your thoughts and feelings towards the Achuar people and their way of life? grateful that they found Julia/knew the terrain impressed by their ability to nurse her back to health touched by their kindness and generosity/being made welcome fascinated by their knowledge of the medicinal secrets of the rainforest appreciative of their community spirit/harmonious/peaceful existence

admiration for their having managed to preserve their traditional culture Band 1 READING: 1315 The response reveals a thorough reading of the passage. A wide range of ideas is applied, showing full understanding of the familys experiences, and the parents points of view after the events. There is sustained use of supporting detail, which is well integrated into the response, contributing to a strong sense of purpose and approach. Developed ideas are well related to the passage. All three bullets are well covered. Consistent and recognisable voices for the parents are created. Band 1 WRITING: 5 The language of the response has character and sounds convincing and consistently appropriate. Ideas are firmly expressed in a wide range of effective and/or interesting language. Structure and sequence are sound throughout.

The family was trudging in single file through the dense undergrowth. As they sweated they waved sticks at buzzing flies, while trying to stay surefooted over the thick knots and tangles of roots below. Accompanied by an effortlessly agile local guide, they could barely breathe as the jungle, steaming and hissing, stole their air. They stopped in a clearing and took countless photographs; above, howler monkeys broke into outraged hoops and screams, and tropical birds higher Hours later, lying in deep darkness, with an injury to her head and concussion, Julia knew that she

must force herself up. All her survival training told her not to succumb to sleep. She had to find her parents. She imagined their voices, telling her over and over again. Dont give in. Shouting was hopeless in this screaming jungle, and she staggered with the effort of moving. The dense foliage, above and below, snaked, twisted and snared her at every step of her torturous journey. The angry whirr of swarms of insects, some as large as model aircraft, orbited her constantly, ceasing only to dive, attack and bite. There was a stream up ahead which she thought might lead to a village, but her elation was short-lived. As she waded through dark, knee-high water, more creatures gravitated towards her, and leeches attached themselves to her legs. Delirious with exhaustion

snaked, twisted and snared Julia describes the foliage in a way that brings it to life, personifying the jungle and creating a sense that it is trying to trap her. The verb snaked echoes of the animals in the jungle; snakes in particular being feared and often deadly. Snared creates a vision of being caught in a trap, almost like a wild animal might be if it were being hunted down as prey. The overall effect makes the foliage sounds frightening and aggressive. The writer uses the verb trudging here to indicate how

the journey was difficult and how they may have felt fatigued and demotivated by the dense undergrowth hindering their progress. She describes the jungle steaming and hissing, the alliteration seeming to mimic the noises in the jungle created by animals such as snakes and the oppressive feeling of the heat and moisture making Julia and her parents uncomfortable. Despite the jungles intimidating qualities it still also comes across as beautiful, the canvas of the jungle creates an image of a work of art, something to be admired. The reader can visualise bright splashes of colour and vibrancy all around, created by the animals and vegetation. (a) the rainforest and its wildlife in paragraph 1, from The family was trudging...

Credit responses which show the rainforest is inhospitable but also thrilling and beautiful. trudging: implies effort and exhaustion when walking thick knots/tangles of roots: shows the impenetrable nature of the rainforest steaming: suggests extreme heat/humidity/boiling water hissing: suggests the jungle is alive/threatening sound (snake) (image) stole their air: makes the jungle seem hostile/dangerous/suffocating outraged hoops and screams: suggests the monkeys are angered by intruders/are using noise to intimidate/own the jungle (image) splashed the canvas: like in a modern/abstract painting, the birds are very bright/a

variety of stunning colours (image) flecked green onto patches of blue sky: birds are like spots of paint used as contrast colour (b) Julias walk through the rainforest in search of her parents in paragraph 4, from Hours later... Credit responses which show how Julia's experience proves that the rainforest is difficult, frightening and painful. deep darkness: total lack of light gives effect of being submerged/disorientation staggered: unable to walk straight/upright because of pain (image) screaming jungle: the jungle sounds threatening, noisy and alive

(image) snaked, twisted and snared: the foliage seems as if moving/deliberately catching hold of Julia; the alliteration sounds evil/snake image (shape not sound) torturous journey: shows how agonising her walk is/things are inflicting pain on her (image) angry whirr of swarms of insects: auditory image emphasising huge number of insects, and how close they are; sounds like a helicopter (image) as large as model aircraft: insects seem unreal, impossibly large and threatening Give 1 mark per point up to a maximum of 15. (a) What the Kalahari expedition offers a traveller (Passage B) 1. vastness of landscape/stunning panoramas/good photographs 2. thrill when you hear a lion roar 3. learn desert survival skills/master art of bush travel

4. the art of tracking/looking for traces of animals 5. wildlife encounters/abundant wildlife 6. visits to Bushman rock sites 7. getting to know the lives of San Bushmen/engaging with bush people 8. a guide who knows the tribe well/is trusted 9. introduction to San arts and crafts (music/dance) 10. chance to use/make traditional weapons 11. sleep in the bush/cook on open fire 12. go hunting 13. support the San community (b) The challenges and potential problems faced by visitors to the rainforest (Passage A) 14. dense undergrowth/tangles of roots/staying balanced

15. extreme noise/too noisy to be heard 16. heat/humidity/difficulty breathing 17. darkness/limited visibility 18. insects biting/attacking (in the air) 19. tropical rain storms/torrential rain (sky) 20. flash floods/thick mud/mini-rapids/being swept away (ground) 21. easy to get lost/unfamiliar terrain 22. leeches (in the water) 23. injury or sickness/far from hospitals The huge feline in paragraph 3 waves its curved snake of a tail. Here the image of a snake is created, giving the tail a life and mind of its own. The writer personifies the tail to make it sound potentially deadly, almost as if it is a weapon.

The cat is described as being startlingly large, which emphasises Nicoles shock at the shear scale of the feline. For her to be startled, it must be unlike anything that she has ever witnessed before. The farmer in paragraph 4 is described as a weatherbeaten man, this highlights his job as a farmer and makes him sound elderly, as if he has spent the majority of his life outside, weathering the elements on the moor. He wears a crusty hat which adds to the sense that he is elderly, as the image of crusty makes him appear unkempt and unconcerned with appearances, perhaps he doesnt have many visitors to his farm.

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