Abstract Noun Teacher Resources

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In this abstract and concrete nouns worksheet, students underline concrete and circle abstract nouns in sentences and list 3 nouns for each. Students complete 13 problems.
Students recognize concrete and abstract nouns. They practice categorizing concrete and abstract nouns during a scavenger hunt and by drawing a symbol of an abstract noun.
Use a noun coloring worksheet to have your students read 60 nouns, each in their own rectangle. They will then color rectangles with concrete nouns yellow and the rectangles with abstract nouns blue. Note: This does not include an answer key, but would be easy to create one.
In two similar worksheets contained in this resource, learners circle the abstract noun contained in 13 or 14 sentences. Unfortunately, an example given is "courageous," which is an adjective. This is a resource for home schooling, but could be used in other settings. Note: An answer key is not included.
Students are provided with a list of 20 adjectives that they must generate abstract nouns to match. For example, the first term, luxurious, would prompt the answer luxury. Directions for this activity explain that abstract nouns don't have a physical form but are feelings, concepts or qualities. A simple drill activity, this might be a good warm-up activity for a larger lesson or assignment on related vocabulary.
Continue your classes' study of related vocabulary with a second list of adjectives that have corresponding abstract nouns. Students must fill in the missing abstract noun for each provided adjective. For example, satisfying (satisfied). There are no word banks or answer keys included with these resources.
Read the definition of an abstract noun as a thought, idea, or emotion at the top of two worksheets then underline the concrete nouns in 27 sentences on two different worksheets. There is not an answer key included, but it would be easy to create one.
Help your class understand how adjectives can be related to abstract nouns by analyzing a list of 80 adjective/noun pairs. Example: luxurious/luxury. There are no questions on the page as this is a word list but it is a useful reference tool for helping students improve their vocabulary. Tip: Use for ELD/ESL.
In this TAKS quiz activity, students take an online quiz focused on abstract nouns. Quiz may be graded online by clicking a link.
In this vocabulary worksheet, young scholars learn that an abstract noun is a noun that does not have a physical form. Students write abstract nouns to match twenty adjectives.
This is a creative way to read the sentence parts and then connect the words with horizontal and vertical lines to form sentences with abstract nouns. Great for groups and whole class discussions. Also a great resource for ELD/ESL
Have your students read 10 sentences and decide whether the boldface word in each is an abstract or concrete noun. They will also write a paragraph and identify the concrete and abstract nouns in it. Note: Answer key is not included.
Students complete exercises using their five senses to improve their writing skills. In this writing skills lesson, students complete activities blindfolded and using their five senses. Students then select an abstract noun and describe it with their five senses. Students examine a metaphorical exploration of love and then write a section of a story where a character experiences the abstract noun.
When should you use less, and when should you use fewer? Straighten out this dilemma with a helpful resource about using less vs. fewer based on sentence context clues. After reading detailed instructions and examples, young learners rewrite fourteen sentences. The reference page includes lists of abstract and non-abstract nouns, though you and your class could come up with more.
The focus of this colorful worksheet is concrete and abstract nouns. Youngsters complete four activities to help them distinguish concrete from abstract nouns. They sort a list of concrete and abstract nouns, put a box around abstract nouns in six sentences, complete an abstract noun word search, and check abstract nouns in a posse of stars with various nouns written in them.
Students identify concrete and abstract nouns in the preamble to the Constitution, and complete Frayer Model graphic organizers using history and current events as examples of American values. In this preamble lesson plan, students use the preamble of the U.S. Constitution to identify American values.
In this vocabulary worksheet, students recall that an abstract noun is a noun that does not have a physical form. Students write a matching abstract noun for a list of twenty adjectives.
Read through a straightforward lesson about nouns -- including common and proper nouns, concrete and abstract nouns, and gerunds -- then assess your own understanding with a test at the end. Returning to the text to check your answers necessitates rereading and requires intrinsic motivation. From the grammar site EnglishCramSchool.com.
Play a noun game with your class. Put a suitcase in the middle of the room and have each class member, in turn, name a noun that begins with a specified letter of the alphabet. To ramp up the challenge, assign concrete, abstract, proper, or common nouns.
Provide practice for your youngsters with identifying abstract nouns. They circle the abstract noun in each of 15 sentences. Examples range from advice, slyness, hatred to bravery, truth, and music (though consensus in the Lesson Planet teacher resource editorial office is that music is a concrete noun).

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