1 / 32
Slide 1: Slide
EngelsMiddelbare schoolvwoLeerjaar 6

This lesson contains 32 slides, with text slides and 2 videos.

time-iconLesson duration is: 50 min

Items in this lesson


Slide 1 - Slide

Slide 2 - Video

Wednesday the 24th of November
Shall I compare thee to a summer's day

Slide 3 - Slide

Wednesday the 24 th of November
Reading ( book) 10 min
Shall I compare thee to a summer's day
Discuss the poem
Answer the questions
Literature fragment and online questions

Slide 4 - Slide

Slide 5 - Slide

Sonnet 18
Sonnets were composed between 1593 and 1601
Shakespearen sonnet:
3 quatrains (4 lines) 
2 couplets ( 2 lines) 

Slide 6 - Slide

Sonnet 18
Begins with a question; is it a good idea to compare you to a summer's day
he creates a methapor between summer and beloved

Slide 7 - Slide

Sonnet 18
Thou are more lovely and more temperate; 
person is more beautiful than a summer's day
person is more temperate; persistently milder and calmer

Slide 8 - Slide

Sonnet 18
Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May: 
beauty of summer is not everlasting

Slide 9 - Slide

Sonnet 18
And summer's lease hath all to short a date:
personification of Summer. Takes out a lease with nature

Slide 10 - Slide

2nd quatrain
Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines,
And often is his gold complexion dimm'd
And every fair from fair sometimes declined
By chance of nature's changing course untrimmed

Slide 11 - Slide

2nd quatrain
Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines:
methapor of the sun, at times the sun is too hot

Slide 12 - Slide

2nd quatrain

And often is his gold complexion dimm'd: sometimes the sun is dimm'd or blocked by clouds

Slide 13 - Slide

2nd quatrain
And every fair from fair sometimes declined
eventually beautiful thing will come to an end

Slide 14 - Slide

2nd quatrain
By chance of nature's changing course untrimmed: beauty will fade by bad luck or because of natural causes
untrimm'd= lack of ornament / decoration

Slide 15 - Slide

3rd quatrain
Nor shall death brag thou wanders in his shade; death will not be able to claim you
personification of death

Slide 16 - Slide

3rd quatrain
When in eternal lines to time thou grow'st:
eternal lines/ methapor of poetry
you will grow as time grows

Slide 17 - Slide

Final couplet
So long as men can breath or eyes can see,
So long lives this and this gives life to thee: As long as  people are alive and can read this poem this poem wil live/will give you life > beloved is eternalized in this poem

Slide 18 - Slide

Friday the 20th of November

Slide 19 - Slide

Monday the 13th of December
Literature - Shakespeare/ Marsha P. Johnson

Slide 20 - Slide

Monday the 29th of November

Slide 21 - Slide

Slide 22 - Slide

Slide 23 - Slide

Sonnet 116
This sonnet presents presents the extreme ideal of romantic love. It forces in its emotional conviction
Love never changes, fades, outlasts death and admits no flaw

Slide 24 - Slide

Wednesday the 2nd of December 

Slide 25 - Slide

Cito deel 2

Slide 26 - Slide

Monday the 14th of December
Finish the questions Ozymandias/ My last duchess
Work on watching and listening/ exam texts in Woots
(you tube > my last duchess/Ozymandias

Slide 27 - Slide

Monday the 20th of December

Sonnet 130 
Chimney Sweeper

Slide 28 - Slide

Sonnet 130

Slide 29 - Slide

The Chimney Sweeper by William Blake

  • William Blake wrote two poems which he both called 'The Chimney Sweeper'
  • The first poem was published in 1789, the second one in 1794.
  • Both poems address the fate of young chimney sweepers from the 18th and 19th century who were often 'sold' by their parents to work in miserable conditions sweeping chimneys

Slide 30 - Slide

The Chimney Sweeper 

Slide 31 - Slide


Slide 32 - Video