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Girls called Katharine were found to have gained the best results with Madeleines coming second.In contrast, Waynes, Dwaines, Duanes, Jermaines and Lances came bottom.Teachers also fear names with a hyphen, such as Bobbi-Jo and Jean-Marie.Variants of common names - for example, Kloe and Hollee - inspire similar trepidation.
Children with middle-class names such as Katharine and Duncan were up to eight times more likely to pass their GCSEs than Waynes and Dwaines.And these are the boys' names that the teachers most fear: Ashley, Chayse, Conor, Connor (a nightmare), Curtis, Damon, Declan, Dillon/Dylan, Dwayne (a terror), Grant, Jordan, Josh (arrogant, nasty, selfish.Kade, Kane, Kieron, Kyle (always spells trouble), Liam (always a bad lad), Mason (a horror), Mitchell, Myles, Painton, Rhys / Reece (a nightmare), Ryan, Scott (live in fear), Shane (a terror), Troy, Tyler (lesson disrupter), Wayne (a terror).Maybe we should hire him." Alas, when I landed on the column, I found that it was just a bait-and-switch--a technique in which someone puts an interesting-sounding headline on a boring article and makes the reader feel duped and annoyed for clicking.
The column was indeed titled "Why Teachers Have Sex With Their Students" (or something close), but then in the first sentence the writer announced that the column was not actually about that topic at all--that he had just titled it that because he thought that would make people read it.
He then played Leofric in The Last Kingdom, which was adapted from Bernard Cornwell’s historical novels series The Saxon Stories.