French Pronouns Teacher Resources
Find French Pronouns educational ideas and activities
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Cross your t's, dot your i's to make sure your pronouns are in agreement. This worksheet provides great practice for identifying incorrectly-used pronouns. In total, there are 10multiple choice problems. Tip: Use this as a language arts warm-up prior to a lesson.
Grammar rules are not always clear so use this presentation to provide your students with examples, context, and definitions for using pronouns correctly. Topics covered are plural and singular antecedents, plural and singular pronouns, indefinite pronouns, and conjunctions.
For this pronoun cases worksheet, learners read the sentences and determine which pronoun case completes the sentence. Students write in the option of I, me, my, mine, or myself for each sentence.
Review possessive pronouns and adjectives with your intermediate and advanced French speakers. They complete four exercises to help them recall the appropriate possessives. All sentences relate to the family and family-related vocabulary.
For this interactive online personal pronouns practice worksheet, students respond to 20 multiple choice questions using the pronouns they, their, theirs, and themselves.
Clarify pronoun references and pronoun antecedent agreement with this worksheet. This resource could act as a quiz or activity and could lead to teachable moments. The errors in these sentences are subtle, so this might be more appropriate for those who have advanced grammar skills.
Nouns, Modifiers, Pronouns, and Linking Verbs are the focus of this very thorough, 77-slide presentation. There are dozens of examples for students to consider as the PowerPoint progresses. Excellent photographs and a strong interactive component are present. Most impressive!
When do verbs agree with their subjects? Discuss what to do when using reflexive pronouns, and then give your French speakers these 20 sentences to practice with! They choose which of the three options is correct.
Seventh graders practice French verb endings. In this French verbs instructional activity, 7th graders identify French verb endings with -er. Students conjugate French verbs and examine the grammar involved with subject pronouns.
Students explore vocabulary pertaining to food and restaurants. They read an ad for restaurants and discuss the information they expect to find. They research the Internet and locate cognates to examine the meaning in context.
Make sure your class writes descriptive, imaginative, excellent sentences by teaching them about adjectives. Introduce them to the term adjective with the definition and five adjective exercises included here. Consider splitting up the exercises and examination of adjectives over the course of several days so that the material is not too overwhelming.
Thrill your class with the daily doubles and increasing points of Jeopardy! Complete with sound effects and visual cues, the game focuses on parts of speech, including nouns, prepositions, and conjunctions. Each point square links to a question (not in answer form), and another click provides the answer. The format of the presentation is clean and straightforward; if you wanted to reuse it for another topic, you would just need to change the wording of questions and answers.
What is an appositive? Knowing this phrase is essential to understanding the comma rule that involves them. Read the examples, and then complete the 20 sentences that follow. An answer guide is also provided.
In this ESL phrasal verb worksheet, students read 13 sentences in which the verb is missing. Students insert a phrasal verb from the word bank to complete each sentence.
In this simple subject worksheet, students underline the simple subject in 15 sentences and write the simple subject in 19 additional sentences. An answer key is given.
While a comprehensive exploration of capitalization rules, this presentation is geared toward high school students and may contain elements teachers would want to change. The examples may contain subject matter that could be altered to be used in a variety of grade levels.
Young scholars complete pre reading, writing, and post reading activities for the book Growing Up Abenaki. For this guided reading lesson plan, students complete writing, go over vocabulary, answer short answer questions, have discussions, and more.
In this language arts and religion worksheet, students read an informative page about the symbolism of the egg in the Christian Easter. Students answer 6 questions. This page is from the UK.
Introduce your students to adjectives, adverbs, and the differences between them with this helpful grammar presentation. Though it appears long at 79 slides, note that each slide is doubled, with the first slide asking a question and the second slide providing the answer. Large text and colorful slides will help to keep your language arts students' attention. Note: "Subject complement" is misspelled in several slides, so be sure to change the spelling before presenting in class.
Ding! The bell just went off, and your class is already knee-deep in reviewing prepositional phrases thanks to this PowerPoint. Twenty-six slides cover 25 preposition activities, and a final slide shows a list of prepositions learners should memorize. Answers are not included, but having a month's worth of bell ringers at your fingertips is amazing!