Year 7 Re Homework

some thought he might like to use:
1. If God is all seeing, all powerful etc then his full nature can never be revealed to humans, let alone in a book, as we are finite and limited by our senses, and by time.
2. But God wants to communicate to humans so he reveals himself in ways that we will understand. In other words he gives us glimpses of who his is.

examples:
father son and holy spirit are the obvious ones, Genesis 1 shows Spirit hovering over waters, in old testament Spirit comes on people and they prophecy and then in book of Acts Spirit it given to people so spirit has always been around, but more and more of him shown.

Different aspects of God are shown in different ways at different times - God destroys nations, God speaks in still small voice to Elijah, God protects us like a mother hen protecting chicks under her wings (psalms) Gods wonder passes in front of Moses and Moses glows, God does miracles scary and healing (walls of jericho, then healing of blind man for example) God sacrifices his son for us.
So all through the Bible differetn aspects of God are being revealed so that overall we should have a fuller picture.

Religious Education at Broughton follows the Lancashire Agreed Syllabus for RE – Searching for Meaning. The aim of this syllabus is to support students’ personal search for meaning by engaging enquiry into the question ‘What is it to be human?’- exploring answers offered by religion and belief.’  Studying RE helps develops a knowledge and understanding of the beliefs and values which have shaped and continue to have an important influence on the world that we live in. It provokes challenging questions about the ultimate meaning and purpose of life, beliefs about God, the self and the nature of reality, issues of right and wrong, and what it means to be human.

Approaches to Teaching and Learning in Religious Education

Teaching and learning in RE at Broughton aims to develop curiosity, investigative and questioning skills and an enquiring mind. By exploring issues within and across faiths, students learn to understand different religions, beliefs, values and traditions, and their influence on individuals, communities and cultures.  Our aim is to encourage students to think for themselves and make informed decisions about their own beliefs, values and ideals. Classroom-based learning in RE is a supplemented by visits and external speakers, giving students the opportunity to encounter real-life examples of what they learn in the classroom.

Homework

Homework is set on a weekly basis or as extended project work which provides opportunities for further research.                                                                       

Religious Education Department Staff

 
Miss J Harris
Head of Humanities.
Miss V Backhouse
Teacher of RE and Humanities.
 

Lessons

In Religious Education students study 1 hour 40 minutes per week in Year 7, 1 hour 20 minutes in Years 8 and 9, 1 hour per fortnight in Year 10 and 11 core RE and 5 hours per fortnight for years 10 and 11 GCSE (optional).

Assessment

Students are assessed in three main areas: factual knowledge, application of skills and extended writing.  Assessments are built into each unit of work and have been designed to challenge all abilities and allow students to master key concepts and skills over the course of Key Stage 3..

Year 7 Religious Education

In Year 7, RE is taught as part of the Humanities curriculum. Links will be made between the Humanities subjects, but each of the subjects will be explicitly taught and retain their own identity.

Autumn TermSpring TermSummer Term

Introduction to RE:What is RE?

Symbolism and metaphor

Hinduism:

Beliefs about God and the deities

Worship

Diwali

Christianity:

The world-wide Church

Denominations

Baptism

Eucharist

Judaism:

Beliefs about God and the Covenant

Shabbat

Moses & the Exodus; Pesach

Home & family

Christianity:

The parables of Jesus

Lent & sacrifice

Reponses to poverty & injustice

Charity & ethical spending

Christianity and Humanism:

Ideas about God

The Bible

Ideas about the origins of the universe

Attitudes towards caring for the environment

Islam:

The Five Pillars of Islam

Beliefs about God

The Ummah (the Community)

Ramadan and Hajj

Attitudes to wealth

Year 8 Religious Education

In Year 8, the Humanities subjects are taught on a carousel system. Students will have 4 blocks of RE, each consisting of 12 hours.

Unit 1Unit 2Unit 3Unit 4

Hinduism:

Beliefs about the soul and reincarnation

The caste system

Krishna

Hindu reformers

Sikhism and Buddhism:

Guru Nanak

Prince Siddhartha Gautama

Christianity:

Beliefs about Jesus

Advent and Christmas

Discipleship

Judaism:

People of the covenant

The Torah

Anne Frank

Diversity in modern Judaism

Christianity:

The Creeds

The Trinity

Incarnation

Beliefs about miracles

Year 9 Religious Education

Autumn TermSpring TermSummer Term

Islam:

The Life of the Prophet

Beliefs and teachings about poverty and injustice

Sunni and Shia

Buddhism:

Meditation

Beliefs about karma and suffering

The 4 Noble Truths

Following the 8-fold Path

Christianity and Humanism:

Beliefs about the soul

Making moral decisions

Interpretations of the Bible

Ideas about the origins and sanctity of human life

Hinduism:               

The goddesses

Navaratri

Shiva

Varanasi and the Ganges

Death rites

Christianity:                

St Paul

Conversion and

Religious Experiences

Charismatic worship

Monastic life in the modern world

Religion in the 21st century:                  

How is religion and belief changing in the modern world?

Spirituality

The ‘nones’

New religious movements

GCSE Religious Studies

Year 10

Autumn TermSpring TermSummer Term

The nature of God in Christianity and Hinduism

Beliefs about creation

The Problem of Evil and suffering

Sin and Salvation

Beliefs about life after death

Karma, Samsara and Moksha

Interpretation of scripture

Christianity:

Incarnation, Crucifixion, Resurrection and Ascension

Eschatological beliefs and teachings

Sacraments

Prayer and Worship

The role of the church in the wider world

Pilgrimage and celebrations in Christianity and Hinduism

Hinduism:

The nature of the self

The nature of reality

The purpose of human life

Free will

Non-violence

Worship and celebrations

Year 11

Autumn TermSpring TermSummer Term

Relationships and families in Christianity

The roles of men and women in Christianity and Hinduism

Equality and Justice

Violence and conflict

Peace, Pacifism and Peace-making

Forgiveness and reconciliation

Dialogue

Responses to other religions

Freedom of belief and expression

The value of  human life – including euthanasia and the right to die, abortion, genetic manipulation

Potential clashes between religion, tradition and secular law, including: religious teachings and attitudes about marriage, responses to forced, arranged and child marriage, potential clashes with equality laws

Revision and practice exam questions

Core Religious Education (non-examined)

Year 10

Autumn TermSpring TermSummer Term

What happens when we die?

Dealing with death

The concept of Judgement in Christianity & Islam

Christian ideas about heaven and Hell

Day of the Dead

Islamic funeral rites

Beliefs about the Devil (Christianity & Islam)

Non-religious beliefs about death

Is it ever right to fight?

self-defence

Ahimsa in Buddhism and Jainism

Quakers & non-violent protest

Christianity and the Just War theory

Jihad and Holy War

Working for peace

Should we all be eco-warriors?

God as the Creator in Islam and Christianity

Creationism

Chance or design? – Intelligent design theory

Stewardship in Christianity and Islam

Living simply – the Amish

Use of animals (food, hunting, testing & experimentation)

Year 11

Autumn TermSpring Term

Rights and responsibilities

The universal declaration of human rights

Religious responses to social injustice

Wealth and poverty

Religious teachings about money and moral occupations

Religion, democracy and politics

Crime and Punishment

Why do some people turn to crime?

religious attitudes to drugs and alcohol

Treatment of criminals

Religious responses to the death penalty

Beliefs about reform and rehabilitation

Morality and rule of law

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