You should consider many different factors when writing your essay on British literature. Authors from the Middle Ages, such as Chaucer, had different beliefs and opinions than Renaissance writers like Shakespeare.
Capturing the specific circumstances and important contexts of a work is critical to a British literary analysis essay. As such, you should conduct extensive research into the creator’s biography, especially during the period when he or she wrote the piece.
With that said, the numbers of potential ideas and connections can be overwhelming and difficult to organize. For this reason, you should create an outline before starting work in earnest.
The outline serves as the structure that ensures that your paper remains coherent and logical. To create it, you should first write down every concept that comes to mind when you think about the topic.
Next, try to eliminate some of the results by including them into another, broader category or deciding that they are not viable. Organize the remainder in an order that represents a progression. For example, you should put influences that affected the author at the time of writing before their expressions in the work.
Here are some tips you should use to write an excellent outline:
Try making your titles and subtitles concise but informative. The matter that is discussed in a section should be evident from its name.
Select your topics so that they have a connection instead of trying to find one afterwards.
Try to support each outline point with at least one piece of evidence. In doing so, you guarantee that you will have valid material that you can discuss.
Be sure to visit IvyPanda for British literature research topics, British literature essay examples, and other useful samples!
Henry Dashwood at the beginning of the story, his wife and their three daughters, Elinor, Marianne and Margaret stay with little money and nowhere to live, for everything was inherited by their half-brother, Mr.
Othello is a story by William Shakespeare that revolves around four characters, Othello, who is the general in the Venetian Army, Lago, who was Othello's assistant in the same army, Desdemona, the daughter of a [...]
As the author observes in his own words, most of the remarks from the aunt's side would be fraught with the authoritative term 'Do not' while nearly all the remarks by the children countered with [...]
Orwell uses the details surrounding the shooting of the elephant to bring out the sarcasm of imperialism, and the vulnerability of the imperialists to the otherwise primitive locals that they purported to rule over and [...]
Frankenstein and Wells's recognize outcomes of genetic engineering and scientific experiments that lose locus of control and result in to unexpected outcomes that add a new dimension of the body of knowledge to the literature [...]
Reading the sonnet, one may clearly feel a strong subjective connection between the main character of the Sonnet I and the author; the speaker, if not entirely represents the author, is still very close to [...]
Victor did not realize that God created humanity and took care of creature, while Frankenstein sought for the success of scientific experiment: "From the beginning, the creature is unloved: Victor, in his flight and subsequent [...]
There is the existence of various obstacles along the chain of events that hamper the processes aligned towards the achievement of the protagonist's goals. In the whole story, this theme is reflected in the destructors [...]
The story 'The Tale of two Cities' written by Charles Dickens is considered to be dedicated to the disclosure of French Revolution period; it is the classic work representing the archetypal characters through the concepts [...]
We live in a time when the majority of citizens in Western countries think of the concept of cultural and scientific progress as something that is being objectively predetermined, in the historical context of this [...]
In his novel, Wells addresses the resistance of the Muslim world, the destruction of Buddhism, the opposition of the Catholic Church. This wave of air revived in London appears to the power that is obsessed [...]
The reading of Arthur Clarke's short story "Superiority" had brought me to the following set of conclusions, in regards to how story's motifs relate to particulars of my professional affiliation: The implementation of groundbreaking technologies [...]
Hogwarts is a high street located in London it has accessibility to the wizardry world and is of economic importance to the country, it is clear from this statement that the people of London rely [...]
Knowing that the monster intended to cause yet more destruction in the world and who the monster was likely to target, Frankenstein's deliberate refusal to do anything to help his creation comprises another instance of [...]
The so-called "White man's burden" of spreading the light of civilization to people that were never able to evolve beyond the Stone Age, over the course of millennia, is now being referred to as the [...]
She does this by employing the first definition as it applies to the monster, but then employs the second definition to apply to the doctor, suggesting that the hidden monster is far worse than the [...]
Under the direction of Alfonso Cuaron, the end product was that of a movie that, although immensely different in storytelling style than the book, produced the same storyline and effect upon the fans of the [...]
In this situation, the nature of the darkness and the element of the sublime reaches much deeper into the human soul, suggesting that the governess cannot see the truth because of the darkness in her [...]
Despite the distorted interpretation of gender in the patriarchal society, Chaucer's vision of women contradicts the orthodox view of the biological distinction of males and females as the justification for gender inequality.
Heart of Darkness reflects the paradoxes of imperialism in the late 19th century through exposing the exploitation of foreign lands and people, Africa and the Africans in particular; the novel uses its characters and their [...]
This book was a long-expected one; and as the contemporary newspapers were writing before the official appearance of the book: "All signs indicate that "The Keys of the Kingdom", which depicts with such dramatic force [...]
Though the British Empire was the complex of colonies, dominions, mandates, protectorates, and other territories ruled by the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, the people of the Empire lived in fear on [...]
For example, in his article "Ishiguro's The Remains of the Day", Jack Slay suggests that it was namely due to Stevens' emotional coldness that the novel's main character had found himself unable to pursue a [...]
This is a story about the three sisters and their mother and the complexities of their relations in the context of continuing fighting in Northern Ireland and the peculiarities of their relations in terms of [...]
The present paper argues that in Part 3, the author displays satire through the characters of Laputa's desperate rulers and Lagado's gifted scientists, who waste their time for useless experiments, and senile, envious immortals, whereas [...]
During the Elizabethan age, the theme of moving away from home was a topic both in plays and travel writings. Their writings valorized this movement away from home and home country in the light of [...]
It is not by a mere accident that the word "strange" is being prominently incorporated into the name of Stevenson's novel Victorian mentality perceived the notion of "strangeness" as the synonym to the notion of [...]
The character of Ophelia is responsible for projecting an aura of guilt and deception to the role of women in 'Hamlet.' She is not treacherous or complicated, but instead weak and insensibly dependent on the [...]
Though the language of the story is quite simple the writer managed to reveal the crucial philosophical and social points, such as the importance of forgiveness, the problem of generation gap and trust, and, of [...]
It is important to underline the fact that the author described the woman being a mother and alcoholic whose harmful way of life influenced the future of her family and her personal attitude to people.
In Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory, the portrayal of the character Charlie Bucket is an allegorical representation of the 'good child' shown through his behavior before winning the golden ticket, through his behavior as [...]
Both are realists, intelligent and intuitive, especially when it comes to unearthing the pretense and fakeness from the people and society around them, and they experience immense amounts of such shams the more they interact [...]
Harold Bloom stresses the responsibility the teacher of literature now has for a general moral pedagogy: "The teacher of literature now in America, far more than the teacher of history or philosophy or religion, is [...]
First of all it is necessary to mention, that the historical period, Shakespeare lived and created in was featured by the bloom of the philosophical considerations on the matters of perfect community, and the attempts [...]
The environment is used to exemplify some of the character aspects of the main character; the Captain. Throughout the story Leggatt is described as the Captain's double; highlighting a shadier side of the Captain.
First of all, for the past 40 years the thematic orientation in the literature has changed in direction from the depiction of the real contradictions of social reality to the postmodern "collapse of big narrative" [...]
Shakespeare introduced a shift in focus from the traditional angelic woman, usually blond and 'bright as the sun', as she is replaced with a Dark Lady whose characteristics remain far from the chaste princess of [...]
In 1516 More completed his most well known and contentious work, Utopia, a work of fiction in which a imagined voyager, Raphael Hythloday, explains the political structures of the invented island nation of Utopia for [...]
As she struggles between the strict social mores of her community and the desires of her heart, Lucy is influenced by both her own internal experiences and the external behaviors of those around her, finally [...]
The specific inspirations for the Oceania society from "1984" were The Soviet Union and Nazi Germany with their inherent propaganda, betrayal of the ideals of the revolution, concentration camps and misinformation.
It is significantly the working of the inner self or the perpetual threat of the unconscious to the conscious that leads the protagonist to the ultimate confession of the crime even when he is not [...]
The three texts explored here, Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness, Samuel Taylor Coleridge's Kubla Khan, and Chinua Achebe's Things Fall Apart are all popular examples of writers exploring foreign lands, though the language, tone, and [...]
The advantages of this solution are enumerated throughout the essay, including the reduction of Papists, who produced more children than others; the provision for the poor of something valuable; a reduction in the number of [...]
The witches' predictions spark Macbeth's ambitions and then hearten his violent performance; Lady Macbeth offers the brains and the will behind her husband's intrigues; and the only heavenly being to emerge is Hecate, the divinity [...]