You didn't think long and hard about this question. The end of the semester saw you (and your coursemates) composing an assessment paper of 2,000 words. Your input would give the faculty some ideas on what areas in the module need improvement. If you don't think it can't be better, then you must give your reasons. In a way, this is how you grade your professor in the English Department.
You thought of a wish list, which would include fewer books. But your admissions tutor told you to get used to a long reading list. Summer was around the corner, and you were excited about volunteering in a foreign land. You would miss your parents, but you were curious about what was it like to be out of your comfort zone. (And you don't know the basic Spanish expressions.) You were struggling to sleep (later that night), as you kept on thinking about the assessment. Should English majors be able to grade their professors?
How important is student opinion?
You read an interesting article, which was published a few years ago. It detailed the public school system in Chicago, and how a student opinion could determine the salary of teachers.
It would be fair to get the feedback of students when it comes to modules, but the job tenure of the faculty would be another thing. An objective evaluation could be a challenging task. (You enjoyed your short conversations with your tutor, but not the secretary of the English Department. Older students described her as a guardian angel in thick-rimmed glasses, but you didn't share that view. Then again, she might not like your missing the deadline a number of times.) Besides, the members of the faculty have more knowledge of English literature. You were not the only one who was awed at it.
You thought about the things that would separate an effective instructor from a struggling professor. Cinema and Modernism would come to mind, as Professor Wilkes seemed to have seen the early talkies. You were unfamiliar of it, so watching thrilled you. But you wished there was no time constraint. (Writing an essay on German Expressionism wasn't a walk in a park.) As for the struggling professor, you recalled Professor Collins. You were rather not hard on him, as "Ulysses" seemed unreadable at first.
At your age, it would be hard to tell if you could be generous or critical in your evaluation of your professor. You wouldn't see yourself eye to eye with any member of the faculty, but the assessment of the module would be another thing. It took you a few hours before you finished doing it. How you wished it would be graded, as you believed you did a good job! You could sense the warmth outside, but this wasn't your inspiration (for the assessment paper). You have examinations to prepare, even a few deadlines to beat. And then you drifted to sleep.