Date of publication: 2017-07-09 12:27
Topic: ‘Discuss how indigenous knowledge in South Africa has led to the development of valuable new products and services used internationally.’
First Prize: Andiswa Ngwenya, Grade 66, St Stithians Girls’ College, Randburg
Second Prize: Taryn Goulding, Grade 65, Danville Park Girls Hight School, Durban
Third Prize: Sibulele Gando, Grade 67 St Dominics Catholic School for Girls, Boxburg
Since a narrative relies on personal experiences, it often is in the form of a story. When the writer uses this technique, he or she must be sure to include all the conventions of storytelling: plot, character, setting, climax, and ending. It is usually filled with details that are carefully selected to explain, support, or embellish the story. All of the details relate to the main point the writer is attempting to make.
If you need help preparing for the tests or gain a deeper understanding of a subject, you can go through essays on select topics. Various types of essays like compare and contrast, expository, and argumentative essays will help you expand your understanding as they provide different perspectives and detailed analysis. Armed with this, you'll be better prepared to tackle tests.
When your task is about writing a research paper or any other academic paper, there is nothing worse than coming up with the title for your masterpiece. Some of you may think it is an easy task to get the title for your research paper, but you should not be too optimistic in this case. This task re.
Topic: ‘What advances in robotics and artificial intelligence could impact on youth employment in South Africa?’
*First Prize: Michael Noyce, Grade 67, Hilton College, Hilton Michael 8767 s Essay
Second Prize: Meg Anderton, Grade 67, Wynberg Girls High, Cape Town
Third Prize: Kwangbem Ko, Grade 66, Bishops, Cape Town
Merit Prizes : Grace Zhao, Grade 67, St Stithians Girls’ College, Gauteng and
Alisha Govender, Grade 66, Trinity House, Randpark Ridge
Primary School Category
Topic : ‘Rhino poaching. How can South Africa bring a halt to this epidemic?
6. Caroline Robertson, Grade 7, Rustenberg Junior School, Cape Town
7. Zakkiyya Hoosen, Grade 7, Lotusville Primary School, Durban
8. Rebekah Gordon, Grade 7, Bryandale Primary School, Johannesburg
Josephine Rey, Grade 7, Rustenberg Junior School, Cape Town
Iris Jarre, Grade 7, Rustenberg Junior School, Cape Town
Writing a narrative essay is basically writing a story connected with personal experiences. The key element of a narrative essay is a defined point of view presented in the paper and delivered through sharing emotions and sensory details with the reader. As a narrative essay is always a reflection of a personal experience of the author and that is the reason it often has the form of a story and also often becomes a personal narrative essay.
Topic ‘How can South Africa address the challenges of water conservation?’
First Prize: Chelsea Terry, Grade 67, Wynberg Girls High, Cape Town
Second Prize: Alexandra Keogh, Grade 66, St Stithians Girls’ College, Gauteng
Third Prize: Aa’isha Dout, Grade 67, Wynberg Girls High, Cape Town
Merit Prizes : Sanglia Nayagar Grade 66, St Dominics Catholic School for Girls, Boxburg and
Ethan Fischer, Grade 9 St John’s College, Houghton, Gauteng
Special Junior Prizes : Caitlin Pfister, Grade 7, Bryandale Primary School, Sandton and
Malaika Muleya, Grade 7, Bryandale Primary School, Sandton
When you write a narrative essay, you are telling a story. Narrative essays are told from a defined point of view, often the author's, so there is feeling as well as specific and often sensory details provided to get the reader involved in the elements and sequence of the story. The verbs are vivid and precise. The narrative essay makes a point and that point is often defined in the opening sentence, but can also be found as the last sentence in the opening paragraph.
Topic : ‘The sustainability of the South African coastline and oceans are under threat – what is causing this and what can be done about it?’
6. Grace Steel, Grade 67, Wynberg Girls’ High School, Cape Town
7. Lauren Mitchell, Grade 67, Wynberg Girls’ High School, Cape Town
8. Sasha Holloway, Grade 66, Springfield Convent, Cape Town
Merit Prizes :
Maxine Khumalo, Durban Girls’ High School.
Rubina Valodia, Grade 66, St Mary’s DSG Kloof
What is left out is what the book or article is about -- the underlying concepts, assumptions, arguments, or point of view that the book or article expresses. A narrative report leaves aside a discussion that puts the events of the text into the context of what the text is about. Is the text about love? Life in the fast lane? Society? Wealth and power? Poverty? In other words, narrative reports often overlook the authors purpose or point of view expressed through the book or article.
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Topic : “Is renewable energy an economically viable option for South Africa?”
6. Nicolas Swarts, Grade 65, Redhill High School, Sandton
7. Natashia Grade 67, Wynberg Girls’ High School, Cape Town
8. Devin Pelser, Grade 67, Maritzburg College, Pietermaritzburg
Merit Prizes :
Cayleigh Brown, Grade 67, Wynberg Girls’ High School, Cape Town
Nick Brinkman, Grade 9, St John’s College, Houghton, Johannesburg
Kurwin Brinkhuys, Grade 66, Sarepta Secondary School, Kuils River
Topic : 8766 Which science is most needed to improve the quality of life in Africa? 8767
6. *Lauren Alston, Grade 65, Danville Park Girls’ High School, Durban Lauren 8767 s Essay
7. Tao Platt, Grade 65, Redhill High, Sandton
8. Shassie Janisch, Grade 9, The King’s School Linbro Park
Kaitlin Morris, Grade 66, St Mary 8767 s Kloof
Byron McNally, Grade 66, St Patricks’s College, Kimberley