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Learn How to Tackle AP English Language in Under Two Hours!Read on your PC, Mac, smartphone, tablet or Kindle device! In AP English Language: A Crash Course Study Guide, you'll learn the right approach to every sort of key question that is asked of you on the AP English Language exam. This book covers the strategies you need to succeed and pass the AP English Language exam. These articles were originally posted on the Learnerator AP English Language subject guide and were compiled in no particular order. If you feel like you have no idea where to start when it comes to AP English Language prep, read this book to begin understanding the best review approach to the AP US History exam. Grab your copy today.
Here is a preview of what is inside this book:
- How to Tackle AP English Language Multiple Choice Questions
- How to Tackle the Synthesis Essay
- How to Tackle the Rhetorical Analysis Essay
- How to Tackle the Argumentative Essay
- How to Approach Author's Meaning AP English Language Questions
- How to Approach Organization and Structure AP English Language Questions
- How to Approach Main Idea AP English Language Questions
- How to Approach Rhetorical Mode AP English Language Questions
- How to Approach Rhetoric AP English Language Questions
Remember this, because this is the first place where students trip up on the Synthesis essay: the College Board wants you to state your opinion. Dont make the mistake of simply summarizing everything you know about the topic, and dont try to stay detached from the topic at hand. Give your opinion -- whether you agree fully or conditionally, whether you disagree completely or partially. The College Board does not care what your opinion actually is -- you dont lose points for challenging the central assumption of the prompt -- but the graders DO care if you can justify that opinion intelligently, coherently, and cohesively.
In other words, the College Board wants to see you write effectively. This is the #1 buzzword in all College Board documents; students who score an 8 or a 9 are rated as effective, whereas students who score a 6 or a 7 are considered adequate. (5s are generally limited, uneven, or inconsistent, according to the College Board. 3s and 4s are inadequate, 1s and 2s have little success, and 0s are completely off-topic.) Understanding the scoring criteria is extremely important because it will help you to evaluate yourself, both when practicing and when taking the actual test.
Tags: AP English Language, AP English Language & Composition, AP Language, AP English Language study guide, AP English language review and study guide, Learnerator