* We may describe the locations of the buildings in the map(s), we may alternatively create a visitor who is the reader’s avatar and navigates.
* With the visitor, it will be a clear route, which enables our reader to better understand the map.
* When there are two maps, one illustrating the past and the other the present/the earlier past/the future, we make comparisons and find similarities and differences between the two times.
* Turn to Test 4 of Volume 14 of the Cambridge Past Papers, and the following sample essay is written by the rules stated above.
Overall, the change of the park is rather obvious, although the general layout remains.
At present, the north entrance on Arnold Avenue and the south entrance on Eldon Street remain where they were in 1920, and cars can be parked in the underground parking in the southeast corner.
A visitor who uses the south entrance will, within the immediate sight, find a rose garden, which is the replacement of the fountain, in the park’s center. The garden has seats, surrounding it, on its outside. Meanwhile, neither the seating nor the rose garden, by the entrance, is kept, and the glasshouse on the right of the entrance is replaced with a water feature that sits in the southeast corner.
Turning west at the rose garden, the visitor will find an amphitheater located where the musical stage, and see another rose garden, which sits the northwest corner. The removal of seats makes the garden alone in the corner. If the visitor goes east from the rose garden, the visitor will see a café and the children’s play area, as the replacements of the third rose garden and the water plant pond, and seating is no longer available.