Skip to content
Author:
  • Activity
  • 10 mins
  • Level 1: Introductory

Quiz: Which Brontë sister wrote it?

Updated Friday 16th December 2016

Charlotte, Emily and Anne Brontë had very different writing styles but can you tell their writing apart from the other? Try our interactive quiz to find out.

Start the quiz now.

Bronte sisters with a question mark Select the image above to start the quiz

Instructions

For best results, use a modern web browser. Upgrade to the latest version of Internet Explorer or try a free alternative like Google Chrome, Firefox or Safari.

Check out our drama 'To Walk Invisible'

Practise the Brontë's art with our free courses

Take it further with The Open University

More like this

Copyrighted image Icon Copyright: BBC
A reader's guide to The Northern Clemency article icon

History & The Arts 

A reader's guide to The Northern Clemency

In April we begin a six-month tour of the works shortlisted for the 2008 Man Booker Prize. First in line is 'The Northern Clemency' by Philip Hensher, an evocative epic set in Thatcher's Britain. Stephanie Forward introduces the novel...

Article
Copyrighted image Icon Copyright: Used with permission
Approaching plays free course icon Level 2 icon

History & The Arts 

Approaching plays

Do you want to get more out of drama? This free course, Approaching plays, is designed to develop the analytical skills you need for a more in-depth study of literary plays. You will learn about dialogue, stage directions, blank verse, dramatic structure and conventions and aspects of performance.

Free course
15 hrs
Creative commons image Icon Mark Hill under Creative Commons BY-ND 4.0 license
What makes near-future Sci-Fi especially scary? video icon

History & The Arts 

What makes near-future Sci-Fi especially scary?

Science fiction set in the near-now can unsettle more than tales from the year 2525. Why is that?

Video
10 mins
Copyrighted image Icon Copyright: BBC
A reader's guide to Human Traces article icon

History & The Arts 

A reader's guide to Human Traces

Continuing with the celebration of Darwin's bicentenary, we invite you to join us reading, 'Human Traces' by Sebastian Faulks: set in the 1800s, this study of psychiatry in its infancy includes debates about scientific and medical developments, and Darwinism. Here's Stephanie Foward with a brief introduction...

Article
 

Author

Ratings

Share

Related content (tags)

Copyright information

For further information, take a look at our frequently asked questions which may give you the support you need.

Have a question?