Sociology in Focus for A2: Beliefs in Society Resources

Overview map
Overview Map

Having completed the resources for the free AS Textbook it now leaves me free to focus on the last couple of resource sets for the equally-free A2 Textbook.

Having posted resources for Media, Crime and Methodology (which sounds like an interesting module but is, in reality, just three different sets of resources), the penultimate set is for Beliefs in Society – by which I mean “religion” with “a bit of Science and Ideology to lighten the tone”.

The format is exactly the same as the resources for previous modules, so if you liked them, you’ll more-than-probably like these.

And if you didn’t.
You more-than-probably won’t.

For those still with us, the resources are as follows:

An Overview Map setting-out the broad content of each of the Modules students will be covering in the Unit.

Spider Diagram for 
Theories of Religion. 
One of many.
Spider Diagram for Theories of Religion. One of many.

Revision Maps: Spider diagrams based on the content of each Module in the Textbook. These effectively map this content to a series of memorable key ideas.

Activity Answers: The Textbook includes frequent questions / activities you can use to test / consolidate learning and you might find suggested answers (approved by The Author Himself) useful.

Or not.
It depends.

Worksheets: The marmite of the teacher’s toolbox, these either involve a combination of individual and group-based tasks that can be used to consolidate and check learning or a complete waste of everyone’s time.

As ever.
You choose.
You Decide.
Just don’t bother me with your “well-considered and pertinent” objections.
I’m not going to be interested.

Exam Focus: As per, a range of question decoding / annotated answers / commentaries that may or may not bear any actual relationship to the types of questions currently being asked in AQA exams (Disclaimer: Other exam boards are available which, all things considered, just adds to the general confusion).

Anyway, the Tips Are Solid (as well they should be since they were written by a Top Examiner for a Well-Known Exam Board That Starts with an “A” and Also Ends with an “A” But Which No-One is Actually Allowed to Name. For some peculiar reason that escapes me) so they should be useful even though they are a bit dated.

Some things never change.
Although, as I’ve just said, that may not apply to exam question formats.

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