Comparatives and Superlatives Teacher Resources
Find Comparatives and Superlatives educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 16 of 16 resources
Who is taller? And who is the tallest? Help your Spanish language learners express comparison by teaching them about comparatives and superlatives. The first part of the webpage includes in-depth explanations with examples of comparatives and superlatives that could inform instruction or act as a student reading assignment in a flipped classroom. You might also use the provided slide show to present and practice the information in class. Since there is a good amount of detailed information included here, consider breaking it up over several class periods.
Learning about comparative, superlative, and proper adjectives can involve hands-on activties.
Eighth graders use Scientific Method to design and conduct seed-growing experiments, use key Spanish phrases and vocabulary, plant school garden labeled in Spanish in May, and prepare posters in simple Spanish to present to classmates, parents, and guest at school Science Fair.
Students examine how to correctly use and form the superlative form. They practice writing and speaking Spanish words using the correct superlative form. Students complete a worksheet using the superlative form of words correctly.
How much does your class know about superlatives? Inform them of the basics and provide some practice with the information here. You can use the examples to help teach the concepts in class or send learners to this page at home. The resource does cover irregular superlatives and several exercises.
Students investigate the lives of students who live in Mexico. This done through research in order to compare it to the United States. They review vocabulary, create venn diagrams and complete other activities to enrich cultural knowledge and enrich communication skills in Spanish.
Students practice detailed reading and study holiday vocabulary. They practice comparatives and superlatives.
Students practice reading and review holiday vocabulary. They review comparatives and superlatives.
What are comparative and superlative adjectives? This reference guide provides a great explanation and several examples of each in both English and Spanish. Encourage your Spanish speakers to hang onto this resource!
This resource is a great review for comparative and superlative adjectives! Have your intermediate Spanish speakers complete it, and provide additional sentences in English for your learners to translate.
Ice skating, music, hiking, and astronauts - what do they have in common? The four Houghton-Mifflin stories featured in this lesson plan ("Michelle Kwan," "La Bamba," "The Fear Place," and "Mae Jemison") show pupils that in order to be successful, you have to "give it all you've got!" The lesson plan details ways to practice listening and speaking ELD standards, as well as reading and writing ELD standards. The lesson plan is differentiated for three skill levels.
Students create a travel game of one of the United States. They research a state of their choice and create a travel game using a common road map. They interpret map symbols as they calculate map mileage for their games. They create playing cards to be used for their games.
Pupils prepare for and respond to literature selections. This package includes twenty-four lessons from the World Literature series, each covering a different reading selection from Africa. Pre-reading and response activities are included for each lesson as well as extension and customization options.
In this ESL comparative and superlative worksheet, students use hotel pricing information, listed in both English and Spanish, in role play activities.
Comparative and superlative adjectives are so simple in Spanish! Help your learners understand the basic principles behind comparisons and then reinforce their learning with practice sentences provided on the last thirteen slides.
Students take a field trip to an art gallery reflecting on the paintings they like the most. Individually, they use magazines to find pictures related to their personality. In pairs, they make a mask to represent their ethnic group and discuss the purposes of African masks. To end the lesson, they make pinatas out of various materials to celebrate.