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The dissertation is defended in an oral examination, which includes a short oral presentation. The module comprises a residential field course lasting approximately 12 days, designed to allow students to develop their field skills in situ.

Teaching will comprise a combination of lectures, demonstrations and practical assignments. These will span topics in taxonomy, ecology, biogeography, conservation and evolution. Students will also undertake their own mini-project. This field-based module will include coverage of ecological processes in tropical rainforests decomposition, pollination and seed dispersal , rainforest structure and defining characteristics including the importance of rainforests as centres of biodiversity , and anthropogenic factors affecting rainforests including disturbance, forest fragmentation and agriculture.

The changes in detailed content are inevitably reflected in a change to the Recommended Reading for this module. The module focuses on the diversity, behaviour, ecology, physiology, conservation and management of cetaceans whales and dolphins , and marine turtles. It covers such issues as the life history and migrations of turtles, their diving ability and behaviours, the social behaviour of dolphins, and the conservation of whales.

It also includes even though they are not mammals or reptiles! For part of the module you will be taught in the archipelago of Cape verde, with boat trips for whales and shark observations, sea turtle monitoring. Mornings will be dedicated to lectures and workshops while afternoons and evening will be dedicated to hands-on practical experience.

In the subsequent week, you will be able to put the theory into practice at a field location such as Lake Windermere and environs, undertaking electric-fishing and hydroacoustic surveys for fish populations, a census for aquatic birds, and camera-trapping for aquatic mammals.

Other skills like telemetry will be demonstrated. This Madagascar Field Course Module will provide an introduction to practical field work, including botanical surveys and flowering plant identification and how they can be applied to solving practical problems of conservation management as well as biodiversity research. Several site visits to conservation projects and some taught case studies will give an over-view of conservation in Madagascar.

We reserve the right to change the location of this course if advice on travel to Madagascar from the Foreign Commonwealth Office changes, or for logistical reasons. For students unable to travel to Madagascar for this module, an alternative method of assessment will be undertaken. Dr Greg Szulgit Overlap: This module covers some of the fundamental skills required by biomedical scientists. This module is structured around three main themes: The module will support students in acquiring a variety of key skills such as data and information handling, oral and written communication skills including essay writing , experimental design, literature search techniques and appropriate use of referencing and citations in the biomedical sciences.

The module will explain how certain aspect of mathematics and chemistry underpin biomedical sciences and will support students in acquiring basic numerical and chemical skills including SI units, order of magnitude, basic geometry, calculation of concentration and molarity, scales in time, linear and logarithmic equations and graphs.

Students will also be introduced to the use of statistical analysis to support biomedical sciences. Through personal investigations, workshops on critical thinking and a series of talks from professionals, students will be encouraged to consider the role of biomedical sciences in an applied context and gain a more global perspective of their discipline. Tuesday 12 pm - 1 pm Semester 1: Weeks 9, 11; Semester 2: Weeks 1, 2, Thursday 9 am - 10 am Workshop Semester 1: Wednesday 10 am - 1 pm Semester 2: Wednesday 10 am - 1 pm.

This module is only available to students who enter under the B programme. Pre-req - A-level Biology or equivalent. This module aims to provide Biomedical Sciences students with a basic understanding of genetic inheritance, chromosome structure and function, how the flow of biological information from DNA to RNA to protein gives rise to the recognisable, inherited attributes of living organisms and how genetic mutations affect these processes.

It uses seminal experiments to introduce the students to basic classical and molecular genetics, and then expands on these themes to include genetic engineering and genomic approaches to these phenomena. By the end of the module the students should appreciate the power and limitations of genetics, understand how inherited information manifests as phenotypes, and be able to discuss the principles that underlie patterns of inheritance.

Thursday 9 am - 11 am Lab Semester 1: Tuesday 4 pm - 5 pm Semester 1: In this module you will cover human anatomy from a systems-based perspective. Human anatomy will be introduced through review of the major systems. You will study material relating to systemic anatomy, especially the lymphatic and integumentary systems. You will be introduced to comparative hominid anatomy, and the evolution of human anatomy, especially in relation to the skull, skeleton and dentition.

Friday 10 am - 11 am Semester 1: Friday 12 pm - 1 pm Lab Semester 1: Weeks 3, 5, 8, Wednesday 10 am - 1 pm Semester 1: Prof Michael Philpott Overlap: In this module you will study the structure, functions and organisation of a generalised human cell based on microscopical techniques. You will study membrane structure and dynamics, mitochondria, Golgi, smooth and rough endoplasmic reticulum, lysosomes and peroxisomes, the nuclear envelope, nuclear organisation, chromatin, nucleolus and the cell cycle.

You will be introduced to endocytosis, exocytosis, cilial movement, the role of the cytoskeleton in cell shaping and motility, apotosis and cell differentiation from stem cells to examples of specialised cells. You will gain knowledge on how to use various microscopes and how to record visual information. You will use the Web to obtain and analyse ultrastructural images.

The module work is designed to improve your planning, problem solving and organisational skills. Tuesday 9 am - 11 am Lab Semester 1: Wednesday 4 pm - 5 pm Semester 1: Thursday 4 pm - 5 pm Semester 1: This module is only available to students who enter under the B programme The module is an introduction to microbiology and will provide a general knowledge of archaea, bacteria, fungi and protists.

There are also selective discussions in greater detail, for example of motility, adherence and metabolic diversity, as well as the bases for methodologies for asepsis and infection control. Microbial ecology is presented as a discipline which explores the roles of microorganisms in natural processes and mutualistic associations.

Practicals allow students to observe living bacteria, fungi and protists and to gain experience in the safe handling and culture of microorganisms. Monday 11 am - 12 pm Semester 1: Weeks 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, 10, Monday 12 pm - 1 pm Lab Semester 1: Weeks 6, 8, Tuesday 1 pm - 2 pm. The module will describe some of the major human physiological diseases, disorders and dysfunctions of these systems, and some parasitic diseases.

Monday 9 am - 11 am Lab Semester 2: Monday 2 pm - 4 pm Semester 2: Tuesday 2 pm - 4 pm Semester 2: The module offers a grounding in a good range of biochemical topics including the structure function relationship of protein, carbohydrates and lipids; fundamentals of enzyme catalysis and kinetics; transport of molecules across biomembranes; biochemical reactions involved in the generation and storage of metabolic energy; in glycolysis and tricarboxylic acid cycle; mitochondrial electron transfer and ATP synthesis; and molecular motors.

Tuesday 9 am - 11 am Lab Semester 2: Prof Malcolm Law Overlap: The most common causes of death and disease have changed dramatically over time. In this module you will explore how careful observation, experiment and analysis may eventually lead to improvement in health and in our ability to treat disease. Using examples of medical success stories you will look at the processes of scientific discovery and the many factors involved in moving from the discovery to the implementation of measures to prevent or treat disease.

You will learn about the importance of statistical analysis in testing the effect of treatments or changes in behaviour. You will also look at the costs and benefits of medical research, who decides what research should be done, and who pays for it. Wednesday 9 am - 12 pm Lecture Semester 1: Weeks 1, 4, 5, Wednesday 9 am - 12 pm IT Class Semester 1: Tuesday 11 am - 1 pm Seminar Semester 1: Tuesday 11 am - 1 pm.

Prof Brigitte Granville Overlap: An intensive one semester module in managerial accounting. It examines how costs are identified and measured and explores differing views of the nature and definition of cost.

Such considerations are important when managers are seeking to make decisions relating to cost determination, cost management, pricing, budgets and budgetary control, standard costing, and investment appraisal. These areas, together with aspects such as marginal and incremental costing and cost of capital and risk, are reflected within the considerations.

The resultant financial information is placed in the context of the complexities of the business and economic environments of the world as managers seek to make to make appropriate decisions.

Friday 5 pm - 6 pm Seminar Semester 2: Weeks 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, 10, 11, Friday 10 am - 11 am Semester 2: Friday 12 pm - 1 pm Semester 2: Friday 2 pm - 3 pm Semester 2: Friday 3 pm - 4 pm Semester 2: Friday 4 pm - 5 pm.

Dr Matteo Mandarini Overlap: Should not be taken with BUS Corequisite: This module introduces students to the purpose, operations and implications of management by exploring the contexts within which management takes place. To put in a somewhat exaggerated way, it is not a "how to do business" module, but a module about the framework for understanding business as well as the environment and contexts in which it operates.

We will reflect on management in relation to the social, economic and legal conditions within which it operates, as well as reflect on the political, cultural and environmental consequences of modern management. We will discuss how management practices are informed and, in some cases, defined by issues such as: Considering business and management as an object of social scientific study provides students with a broad social scientific approach to the subject.

By developing a sense of those diverse pressures, the student can begin to develop an independent perspective and the intellectual tools to confront them. Friday 9 am - 10 am Seminar Semester 1: Friday 12 pm - 1 pm. The module will cover a wide variety of topics that will introduce students to management studies.

Students will learn about key management theories, the nature of managerial work and related skills. This includes an understanding of what managerial work consists of, key theories from organisation and management studies that relate to managerial work, the skills required by managers to manage teams, how our perception of managerial work has changed over time and any implications in relation to responsible management practices. Monday 2 pm - 3 pm Seminar Semester 2: Monday 3 pm - 4 pm Semester 2: Monday 4 pm - 5 pm Semester 2: Ms Zahra Sharifonnasabi Overlap: This module forms a key building block which introduces the field of marketing to students and is compulsory for all students in the Business and Management NN12 undergraduate programme.

It introduces key concepts in marketing and forms the basis upon which students can build their knowledge of the field in marketing-related modules in the ensuing years. Friday 11 am - 12 pm Semester 1: Friday 12 pm - 1 pm Semester 1: Friday 1 pm - 2 pm Semester 1: Friday 2 pm - 3 pm.

Dr Androniki Triantafylle Overlap: The module provides insights into how accounting is embedded in a socio-economic, political and cultural context and how accounting is shaped by this context and in turn shapes this context. Adopting this broader perspective the module elaborates accounting concepts in the context of decision-making, control and governance.

Key concepts and methods of accounting are discussed by focusing on the reporting of the financial position and the financial performance of business organisations, the analysis of the financial statements produced by business organisations and the use of accounting information by management for planning, decision making and control purposes.

Thursday 3 pm - 4 pm Seminar Semester 1: Friday 2 pm - 3 pm Semester 1: Friday 3 pm - 4 pm Semester 1: Prof Gerard Hanlon Overlap: The module covers the main aspects of the business environment. Monday 9 am - 10 am Seminar Semester 1: Monday 1 pm - 2 pm Semester 1: Prof Patricia Munroe Overlap: This module is restricted to students on BSc Biomedical Sciences.

In this module you will improve your ability to handle information, to conduct independent study and to extract information from the scientific literature. The work will lead you to better appreciate understand the principles that underlie the techniques used in biomedical science research and analysis laboratories in academia and the NHS. You will cover a wide range of current techniques. You will explore how technical innovations have driven scientific discovery and biomedical progress and the role of Life Science industry in development and automation of biomedical techniques.

Through this you will gain a broader perspective on potential career pathways associated with innovation and enterprise. Friday 9 am - 11 am Lab Semester 1: This module is for students who enter under the B programme only. This module provides an introduction to the human cardiovascular and respiratory systems. It will include descriptions of some of the major diseases, conditions, abnormalities anddysfunctions of the human cardiovascular and respiratory systems and problems associated with aerospace travel and diving.

Weeks 2, 6, 9: Weeks 3, 7, Monday 2 pm - 5 pm Workshop Semester 1: Dr Peter Thorpe Overlap: This module is only open to students on the Biomedical Sciences degree programme.

The module aims to provide biochemical information on selected specialised structural and functional bulk proteins including: Weeks 2, 4, 6, 8: This module provides an introduction to the subject of pharmacology, the study of drug action on biological systems.

Initial lectures focus on important general pharmacological principles, including a consideration of how drugs are absorbed, distributed and then removed from the body. Subsequent lectures focus on the therapeutic action of drugs on example disease states of specific physiological systems.

Friday 11 am - 1 pm Semester 2: Weeks 5, 9, Tuesday 5 pm - 6 pm Workshop Semester 2: Tuesday 3 pm - 6 pm. Dr David Wareham Overlap: In this module you will acquire a basic understanding of modern medical microbiology. You will study the processes by which microorganisms cause human disease, how the pathogens can be identified, and what steps can be taken for the prevention and treatment of infections. There will be a particular emphasis on the development of observational, practical and analytical skills through laboratory work and demonstrations.

Your topics will include: You will be provided with a catalogue of microbial diseases, including infections of the gastrointestinal and respiratory tracts, the nervous system and wounds. Weeks 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, Thursday 10 am - 1 pm Semester 2: Thursday 10 am - 1 pm Lab Semester 2: Weeks 1, 4, 8: Weeks 3, 6, Thursday 3 pm - 5 pm.

Dr Sian Henson Overlap: This module will cover the principles of innate and acquired immunity, as well as the structure and function of cells and organs of the immune system. Antigens, immunoglobins, complement, and immunoassays and the molecular basis of Bcell and Tcell responses are also covered. Other topics include major histocompatibility complex, antigen presentation, cellcell interactions and cytokines. Transplantation, tolerance, autoimmunity, infectious diseases, inflammation and hypersensitivity reactions are also considered.

Weeks 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 9, 10, 11, Wednesday 11 am - 1 pm Semester 2: Wednesday 12 pm - 2 pm. Dr Mark Baker Overlap: Students will learn about the mechanisms of excitability of nerve cells, voltage-dependent membrane permeability, ion channels and synaptic transmission.

Neurotransmitters and their receptors will be covered and students will gain an understanding of intracellular signalling and synaptic modulation. Thursday 3 pm - 5 pm IT Class Semester 1: Thursday 3 pm - 5 pm Workshop Semester 1: Dr Arturas Volianskis Overlap: This module aims to provide an overview of integrated systems which control cognition and behaviour.

Topics include the organisation and planning of movement, visual processing, smell and taste perception, cognition, learning and memory. Students will gain understanding of techniques used in systems neuroscience including tract tracing of interacting groups of neurons, immunohistochemistry and extra-cellular electrophysiology.

Practical sessions and workshops will give students experience in designing experiments, using apparatus, collecting and interpreting data. Dr Olivier Marches Overlap: The module starts with an investigation of key characteristics of viruses, bacteria and other micro-organisms causing infections in humans. The mechanisms by which micro-organisms cause disease and evade the immune system are considered.

It then explores the principle components of the immune system, describing the molecules and cells that protect against infection and cancer, and their contribution to innate and adaptive immune responses. The role of the immune system in disease is illustrated with examples of autoimmune and inflammatory conditions.

Weeks 1, 3, 4: Monday 12 pm - 2 pm Semester 2: Monday 3 pm - 5 pm Semester 2: Weeks 8, 9, 10, 11, Monday 12 pm - 2 pm IT Class Semester 2: Thursday 2 pm - 5 pm Workshop Semester 2: Prof Christoph Thiemermann Overlap: This module will bring together pharmacology knowledge and apply it in the context of commercialisation. Students will examine and compare small and start up enterprises, including University spin outs alongside larger pharmaceutical companies.

This module will also introduce aspects of finance, intellectual property rights, business law and marketing for business development.

Weeks 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, Thursday 9 am - 11 am Semester 2: Weeks 7, 8, 9, Thursday 12 pm - 1 pm Off-Campus Visit Semester 2: Tuesday 1 pm - 6 pm Lab Semester 2: Prof Atholl Johnston Overlap: This module will introduce students to the drugs that work on systems including the neurological, endocrine, immune, cardiovascular disorders and cancer and their mechanisms of action. It will also consider drugs of abuse including cocaine, ecstasy and marijuana and their harmful effects and post marketing safety of pharmaceuticals and pharmacovigilance.

Introductory lectures will be followed by lectures in specialized areas of the subject given by experts in their field. In addition to formal lectures and interactive seminars, the course will provide tutorials with opportunities to critically-evaluate research papers. We will offer practical workshop sessions to reinforce the lectures. Tuesday 11 am - 12 pm Lecture Semester 2: Dr Sadani Cooray Overlap: Lectures will be followed by interactive sessions in specialised areas of the subject given by experts in their field.

In addition to formal lectures, the course will provide tutorials and seminars with opportunities to critically-evaluate research papers and reinforce the lectures. Weeks 2, 4, 6, Weeks 3, 8, Dr Peter King Overlap: This module covers hormone definitions, including the range of structures and roles; methods in endocrinology; receptors, concept and significance of high affinity; hormone dynamics; hormone signalling; and modes of action.

You will also look at mammalian endocrine glands and hormones: The relationship between hormones and cancer will be discussed. Tuesday 1 pm - 2 pm Workshop Semester 1: This module is only available to those students who enter under the B programme. This module provides an overview of basic pathological mechanisms including cell injury, wound healing, inflammation and cell adaptations.

The process of neoplasia and the characteristics of major solid tumours will be covered including a review of the mechanisms of tumour spread. The Haematology component will cover basic haematopoiesis, anaemia, haemaglobinophathies, thalassaemia, myelodysplasia, haematological malignancies, haemostasis and bleeding and thrombotic disorders of haemostasis.

An overview of the history and basis of blood transfusion and its complications will also be provided. The practical sessions will build on the earlier Microanatomy, Histology and Cytology Module in providing exposure to the histological and cytological interpretation of disease.

Weeks 2, 6, 10, Tuesday 11 am - 2 pm Semester 2: Wednesday 2 pm - 4 pm. Prof Lucinda Hall Overlap: In this module we select a few topics related to infectious diseases to cover in depth. These will include topics that are currently causing public interest or concern in the UK and internationally. Some lectures will cover principles that apply to many microorganisms, while others will look in detail at particular microbial species. Two major themes will link lectures on different organisms: Microbial pathogenesis - How microorganisms damage and manipulate the host - How microorganisms evade the immune response - How we investigate microbial pathogenesis 2.

Combatting infectious diseases - Public health surveillance and epidemiology - Molecular diagnostics and typing - Drug development - Vaccines. Weeks 1, 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 10, 11, Dr Andrew Stagg Overlap: This module will build on the second year immunology teaching, to provide in-depth knowledge of fundamental immuneprocesses, of the ways in which these interact as a complex system that provides protection against infection disease but can alsocause disease when dysregulated and of the importance of immunology in modern medicine.

There will be emphasis onmolecular immunology and the key signalling pathways that underpin immunological mechanisms. Lectures in specialised areas of the subject will be given by experts in their field, providing a sense of the frontiers of their subject. In addition to formal lectures, the course will provide tutorials with opportunities to critically-examine research papers. We also hope to offer laboratory practical sessions in which students will be able their own classic immunology experiments.

Tuesday 2 pm - 4 pm Workshop Semester 1: Prof Ahmad Waseem Overlap: This is a taught module and will be delivered through lectures and self-directed learning. The module will provide an in-depth knowledge of cell biology of oral tissues in health and diseases. Areas to be covered will include cell adhesion, apoptosis, cell cycle, angiogenesis, tissue engineering, oral implications of HIV and AIDS etc.

Most of the content of these lectures given by staff members will be drawn from their current research interests. Monday 11 am - 1 pm Semester 1: Weeks 2, 3, Weeks 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, Prof Adrian Jonathan Hobbs Overlap: The search for new drugs to treat a wide range of human ailments remain a great challenge to the pharmaceutical and biotechnology industries.

Students will be given a perspective on the history of drug discovery to the present challenges in drug design. The medicinal chemistry content will provide students with an understanding of the complex biological and chemical problems that are involved in the design and synthesis of novel therapeutic agents. They will be given an in-depth analysis of the principles of identifying new compounds with the potential to be drugs, and their development for therapeutic use.

Students will also be given an understanding of preclinical testing of drugs including the use of animal models for safety testing, intra and inter-species variations, detecting carcinogenicity in experimental systems and man, strategies of new initiatives in pharmaceutical development and risk assessment of pharmaceuticals. Monday 12 pm - 1 pm Workshop Semester 2: Tuesday 1 pm - 5 pm Semester 2: Wednesday 1 pm - 5 pm.

This module focuses on response of the nervous system to injury focusing on the peripheral nervous system and spinal cord. Detailed organisation of the peripheral nervous system, spinal cord including pathways and relevant higher brain structures will be covered.

Pathological mechanisms and plasticity of the system will be examined. Topics will be covered in the context of experimental studies to develop understanding of current research strategies in the laboratory and clinic aiming to lessen effects of such injuries and facilitate neural regeneration and functional recovery.

Weeks 2, 3, 4, 5, 9: Weeks 6, 8, 10, Thursday 2 pm - 4 pm Workshop Semester 1: Dr Kristin Braun Overlap: This module aims to provide a comprehensive overview and foundation in stem cell biology, including applications in regenerative medicine.

The module will cover topics including: The module also will cover fundamental principles of tissue engineering and cellular reprogramming. Finally, the module will explore how these concepts can be applied in academic, industrial and clinical settings, towards the development of novel regenerative technologies and treatment of disease.

Essential generic skills that will be developed on this module include critical thinking, organisation and communication. Weeks 1, 4, 5, 6, Weeks 8, 9, 10, Friday 11 am - 1 pm Seminar Semester 1: Weeks 3, 5, 8, 10, Dr Ping Yip Overlap: This module will provide a comprehensive understanding of biomarkers in both neurological and psychiatric disorders. The application of biomarkers for diagnosis, patient stratification, monitoring disease progression and establishing drug effects and safety will be discussed.

Students will gain an appreciation of current genomic, proteomic and neuroimaging approaches to undertake biomarker discovery and validation. Weeks 1, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, 10, Tuesday 10 am - 12 pm Workshop Semester 2: The module will focus on understanding the mechanisms underlying complex brain disorders and injury.

Topic covered will include an integrated view of the major neurotransmitter systems and in-depth analysis of the mechanisms underlying the effects of drugs used in central nervous system. Weeks 5, 6, 8, 9, Friday 10 am - 12 pm Workshop Semester 2: Friday 1 pm - 5 pm Semester 2: Friday 1 pm - 4 pm. Prof Gareth Sanger Overlap: Students will be given an introduction to the principles of drugs design. This will include an analysis of the principles of identification of new compounds with the potential to be drugs, and their development for therapeutic use, and quantification of drug efficacy.

Students will develop the ability to critique the importance of drug-receptor affinity and selectivity. The economic, social and ethical aspects of drug discovery will be analysed and discussed. Lectures in specialised areas will be given by experts in their field, providing a sense of the frontiers of their subject.

In addition to formal lectures, the course will provide seminars and tutorials with opportunities to critically examine research papers. Monday 12 pm - 1 pm Lecture Semester 2: Tuesday 11 am - 12 pm Workshop Semester 2: This module will introduce to the students the mechanisms of action and clinical use of commonly used drugs in the context of the progression of diseases they are used to treat.

In addition to formal lectures and interactive seminars, the course will provide tutorials with opportunities to critically evaluate research methods and papers. Weeks 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, Thursday 1 pm - 3 pm Workshop Semester 1: Weeks 3, 5, 8, 9, 10, This module will consider the general properties of receptors, signal transduction pathway, and the regulation of their activity. Emphasis will be given to G-protein coupled receptors, receptor tyrosine kinases and nuclear receptors.

Introductory lectures will be followed by interactive sessions in specialised areas of the subject given by experts in their field. Weeks 2, 4, 8, Friday 1 pm - 2 pm Seminar Semester 1: Dr Michele Bombardieri Overlap: Students will be exposed to innovative therapeutics in areas including vaccines, oncology, cardiovascular, metabolic diseases, pain and neuroscience, inflammation and immunology as well as rare disorders. Students will also gain awareness into challenges that the pharmaceutical industries face.

Introductory lectures will be followed by lectures in specialized areas of the subject given by experts in both academia and industry. Weeks 4, 6, 9, Monday 11 am - 12 pm Lecture Semester 1: Weeks 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, 10, Monday 9 am - 11 am Semester 1: Monday 10 am - 11 am Seminar Semester 1: Prof Carol Shoulders Overlap: In this module Students will carry out an exhaustive search of the scientific and medical literature which is relevant to their research project using the resources of the University, including appropriate databases and specialist search engines, as well as paper-based resources in the University Library.

This module will provide PBL-like tutorials and seminars with opportunities to critically-evaluate research papers. Some students may further develop this work to include a meta analysis of multiple papers. Thursday 1 pm - 3 pm Lecture Semester 1: Thursday 12 pm - 2 pm.

Miss Livia Carvalho Overlap: The stringent processes for establishing and appraising the evidence with be critically discussed, together exploring the issues of the global market-place for medicines, the roles and challenges of regulators responsible for approving new drugs for public. Thursday 11 am - 1 pm Lecture Semester 2: Weeks 1, 2, 6, 8: Thursday 11 am - 1 pm Semester 2: Weeks 4, 5, 9, Thursday 11 am - 1 pm Off-Campus Visit Semester 2: Dr Sarah Martin Overlap: Just type in a subject or title!

HomeWork Elephant is receiving over , page impressions per month and growing. Homework Elephant is proud to be a part of the National grid for learning. Click here to Search the Site.

Buy from Amazon click the graphic and support HomeWork Elephant. Check-out the latest finds. Includes sections for inside and outside of school. Well worth a visit. Dost thou love me? O gentle Romeo, If thou dost love, pronounce it faithfully: Good night, good night! And yet I would it were to give again. And yet I wish but for the thing I have: My bounty is as boundless as the sea, My love as deep; the more I give to thee, The more I have, for both are infinite.

Nurse calls within I hear some noise within; dear love, adieu! Sweet Montague, be true. Stay but a little, I will come again. Being in night, all this is but a dream, Too flattering-sweet to be substantial.

To-morrow will I send. Love goes toward love, as schoolboys from their books, But love from love, toward school with heavy looks. I have forgot why I did call thee back. Yet I should kill thee with much cherishing. Would I were sleep and peace, so sweet to rest! O, mickle is the powerful grace that lies In herbs, plants, stones, and their true qualities: Virtue itself turns vice, being misapplied; And vice sometimes by action dignified.

Within the infant rind of this small flower Poison hath residence and medicine power: For this, being smelt, with that part cheers each part; Being tasted, slays all senses with the heart. Two such opposed kings encamp them still In man as well as herbs, grace and rude will; And where the worser is predominant, Full soon the canker death eats up that plant. What early tongue so sweet saluteth me? Therefore thy earliness doth me assure Thou art up-roused by some distemperature; Or if not so, then here I hit it right, Our Romeo hath not been in bed to-night.

I bear no hatred, blessed man, for, lo, My intercession likewise steads my foe. As mine on hers, so hers is set on mine; And all combined, save what thou must combine By holy marriage: Is Rosaline, whom thou didst love so dear, So soon forsaken?

How much salt water thrown away in waste, To season love, that of it doth not taste! And art thou changed? Came he not home to-night? Torments him so, that he will sure run mad. O, he is the courageous captain of compliments. He fights as you sing prick-song, keeps time, distance, and proportion; rests me his minim rest, one, two, and the third in your bosom: O, their bones, their bones!

Now is he for the numbers that Petrarch flowed in: Laura to his lady was but a kitchen-wench; marry, she had a better love to be-rhyme her; Dido a dowdy; Cleopatra a gipsy; Helen and Hero hildings and harlots; Thisbe a grey eye or so, but not to the purpose. Signior Romeo, bon jour! You gave us the counterfeit fairly last night. What counterfeit did I give you?

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Introduction. One of Shakespeare’s earlier plays, Romeo and Juliet is one of two tragedies written between The play is based on a fourteenth-century Italian short story, or novella, yet Shakespeare’s version of .

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Script of Act II Romeo and Juliet The play by William Shakespeare. Introduction This section contains the script of Act II of Romeo and Juliet the play by William monpetitlangage.ml enduring works of William Shakespeare feature many famous and well loved characters.

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Shakespeare’s play Romeo and Juliet models a traditional love story for today’s entertainment. Romeo and Juliet chronicles the feuding. SparkNotes are the most helpful study guides around to literature, math, science, and more. Find sample tests, essay help, and translations of Shakespeare.

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Romeo and Juliet was written by William Shakespeare in the late sixteenth century and was probably first performed in the Globe Theatre in London. A vast bank of printable worksheet resources exploring how Shakespeare shows the changing character of Juliet. Full scenes and language analysis of each key scene and worksheets for the scenes assessing how the character .