Assessment Task 4 Semester 2 2015
Student ID: _____________________


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1. Background What is a creative response task within an English course?
Students get the chance to reply artistically and critically to a particular literary text in this communications course’s creative response exercise using a creative medium of their choice.
Task No. 2

The one creative piece you submit must be accompanied by an 800-1000 word justification that addresses the headings below (see the part below this one).
3. What justifies this decision?

The rationale is a written justification for the creative effort, presented as either a concise essay or a collection of skillfully written paragraphs. Your decision will determine whether it takes a written or non-written form. The headings below should be covered:

Artistic or creative intent
• Justify your own artistic or creative intentions. Why do you think your creative work successfully delivers the messages and concepts you’re attempting to convey through it?

Textual Influences: You should be able to explain how the text (the play) has influenced your own creative work and show that you have a solid comprehension of the text. To pinpoint, evaluate, and explain particular elements of the play that have inspired your work, you should include quotes from the text.

Alternative Factors
• Explain any other influences on the themes and concepts presented in your creative work. Was it from seeing the text or reading it, for instance? Have they been brought up in text-related class discussions? They appeared in pertinent news stories, right? Or perhaps a mix of the aforementioned options? Explain why and how your creative work was impacted by these inspirations.

Importance of the Medium and Materials
• Provide evidence to support your decision to use the specific media and materials you did. The work’s point of view, setting, tone, and character selection should all be described if it is a story. If it is poetry, the language, imagery, and other literary devices utilized should all be appropriate. If you’re creating an artistic piece, you should analyze and defend it using the language of music, design, or visual expression.
Adding more details about your creative work is another option. Do not hesitate to ask the teacher any questions you may have about this.
with a word count of 800 to 1000.
4. What kind of artistic output should I turn in?

Creative works provide a vast range of possibilities. Here are some ideas:

• a recreation of the author’s style or thematic concerns in a work of your own creative writing, such as a short play, a story, or other creative writing piece; • an artistic work, such as a painting, photography, graphic design, sculpture, drawing, textile piece, or floral/botanical sculpture; • a performance piece of your own composition performed either live or on camera. A short digital film or dynamic visual montage are a few examples of what this could entail. It could also include a dance performance, a musical instrument, or a voice performance.

Please talk to your teacher about your proposal. Other suggestions are also welcome.
5. Proposal of solutions

You might want to think about some of these suggestions. These are only a few options; you’re not required to pick just one.

• Decide on whatever concept from the book you want to focus on, then write a story or one-act play to express it.
• After the book is finished, continue 1984’s narrative. What will the primary character(s) experience next?
Pick a pivotal part of the narrative. Create a picture that depicts the author’s scene.
• Select a character from the play, and then compose a poem or poems portraying that character’s reaction to the circumstances.
• Compose a passage from a major character in a book’s diary.
6. Finishing the Task of Your Assessment
• Before beginning, review the evaluation criteria.
On each response, be sure to provide your student ID number.
• Give your work careful thought before publishing and editing.
• Provide concise, well-organized paragraphs or essay-style responses to all questions.
• Speak in a formal tone and punctuate your phrases properly.
7. Evaluation guidelines and rubric
According to the extent to which they exhibit the following:

• The capacity to evaluate literary techniques and devices used in texts, as well as their identification and analysis.
• The capacity for concept synthesis and evaluation
• Originality and imaginative thinking
• Language usage proficiency
• reliability and competence in the artistic medium

Please be aware that the marking criteria are related to this work outline; you should take them into consideration and talk to the teacher about any questions you may have.
Guidelines for general evaluation 8.
One week before the assessment task is due, submission of publications is encouraged for teacher feedback and advice.
Requesting an extension Extensions do not come about automatically. Each submission will be evaluated based on its own merits.
The Application for Special Consideration form is available at the office (and eLearn’s “Year 12 Essentials”); complete it and give it to your teacher. A task for an assessment should be completed before the deadline.
Without a valid extension, a late fee will be assessed. Per calendar day of lateness (including weekends and public holidays), up to the notional zero (see below), a penalty of 5% (of possible marks) is assessed. It is unacceptable to submit during the weekend or on a holiday.

Null Hypothesis
The notional zero will be a score that falls between zero and 0.1 standard deviations below the lowest real score for that item.
Nine. Plagiarism
Unacceptable is plagiarism. It entails: • passing off someone else’s thoughts and work as your own; examples of third-party sources are books, journals, the internet, ABS, and the work of other students; • avoiding this practice by citing your own work.
For plagiarism that has been proven, BSSS fines are applicable. Referring to the BSSS pamphlet, what is plagiarism? how you can avoid it for information on fines, appeals, and a thorough explanation of plagiarism and how to prevent it. The brochure is additionally accessible on the BSSS website at http://www.bsss.act.edu.au.
For more information, consult the Year 12 Handbook 2015 (found on eLearn under “Year 12 Essentials”).

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