(Original post by logiadoevus)
English B is the standard route to take for non-native English speakers such as yourself. In the past (it is my belief this has changed) you could do A1, which was purely literature based (thus for native speakers) and A2, which was for non-native speakers with very good command of the language (I personally did English A2, doing A1 in my native language). However, since that is not the case anymore, unless your English is good enough that you think you don't need to do any traditional 'language' learning and only need to focus on literature, English B is the way to go. I would definitely have it at HL, and you should be able to get a 6 or a 7, if I'm honest, since you, I imagine, have been learning English for some time already.
Now, regarding your subject choices, I would be careful. Maths HL is great, it's not as 'impossibly hard' as people often make it out to be, but it does offer a good challenge and universities appreciate it as well. However, I would advise against taking B&M, and definitely not at HL, if you're only doing 6 subjects and 3 at HL. Substitute it for Economics instead, or do both Economics and B&M if your school allows it - that's what I did. I understand the appeal of B&M, since I did it myself and did enjoy it, but it's not at all ideal if you want to study in a very good university after IB. B&M is a very practical course, thus not that suited (or so it's considered) for academic development, as opposed to, say, Economics, which, with its traditional theoretical and essay based approach offers a better grounding and better preparation for university studies.
Of course, for a lot of universities this might not matter - so it definitely depends on what you want to do in the future. Whatever's the case, though, I would advise for keeping your options open, as you never know what might change, and Economics, or better yet B&M + Economics will keep many more doors open, especially with Maths at HL as well.
Looking further through your subjects, I am slightly confused - what is your native language? You say you come from Poland, so I'm assuming it'd be Polish. D'you speak Swedish as well? Thing is, you need
to have at least one language A course - normally your native language. If you cannot do Polish, then you have to take English A, or Swedish A. :