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GCSE - AS / A Level and Common European Framework of Reference for Languages

Discussion in 'Modern foreign languages' started by mini ben, Jun 6, 2010.

  1. Hello,
    does anybody know on which Level are GCSE, AS / A Level in MFL, compared with the Common European Framework of Reference for Languages ???

    The CEFRL has the Levels
    A1 - A2 - B1 - B2 - C1 - C2
    You can also use for your answers, answers like B1 + or B1 -
    Thank you.
    P.S. Sorry for my English but I am a non native speaker of it.
     
  2. Hello,
    does anybody know on which Level are GCSE, AS / A Level in MFL, compared with the Common European Framework of Reference for Languages ???

    The CEFRL has the Levels
    A1 - A2 - B1 - B2 - C1 - C2
    You can also use for your answers, answers like B1 + or B1 -
    Thank you.
    P.S. Sorry for my English but I am a non native speaker of it.
     
  3. doha

    doha New commenter

    Hi,

    GCSE is very similar to A2, AS is more like B1 and as for A2 I am not too sure, B2 i think...
    Like between GCSE and AS, there is quite a big gap between A2 and B1
     
  4. cpl199

    cpl199 New commenter

  5. cpl199

    cpl199 New commenter

    igcse English as a 2nd Language
    · 152755-cefr-levels-for-cambridge-igcse-english-language-as-a-second-language-0510-and-0511-.pdf
    igcse English as a First Language
    · 152745-cefr-levels-for-cambridge-igcse-first-language-english-0500-and-0522-.pdf

    IGCSE will take you up to C2. Never found anything for A-Level

     
  6. Dodros

    Dodros Star commenter

    This thread is over seven years old and plenty of water must have flowed under the MFL learning accreditation bridge since then.
     
    Eflmeister likes this.
  7. Eflmeister

    Eflmeister Occasional commenter

    IGCSE goes to C2? THAT is clearly wrong. C2 is the top level and is near-native fluency. A-level would then have to be native level or above!
     

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