Grammar Teacher Resources
Find Grammar educational ideas and activities
Showing 81 - 100 of 14,562 resources
In this present and past tense worksheet, students look at the pictures and circle the sentence that tells when the action happened. Students complete 4 sentences and draw a picture for the last sentence.
In this contractions worksheet, students read the sentences and select a contraction to take the place of the underlined words in the 5 sentences.
Learners practice forming and using comparative and superlative adjectives with a simply, but usefully illustrated worksheet. They circle the correct option from two choices to fill in the blank in each of five sentences. A brief explanation of these forms is at the top of the page.
In this commands and exclamations learning exercise, students read the 3 sentences and write C or E if the sentence is a command or exclamation. Students then write one command and one exclamation sentence.
In this possessive nouns worksheet, students circle the words that show possession. Students use the underlined words to help them complete the 5 sentences.
In this possessive nouns worksheet, students read the sentences and add 's or ' to the words to show possession. Students write the 5 words on the line.
In this sentence types worksheet, students read the sentences and write in the correct punctuation mark to complete the 4 sentences. Students then write a sentence about the picture.
In this verbs learning exercise, students read the 8 groups of words and circle the verb in each group. Students then select a verb and write a sentence using the verb. Students draw a picture of the verb.
Learners review the verb tenses. They write the verbs from the box into the correct column of present and past. Everyone writes a sentence about a future action.
In this subject/verb agreement worksheet, students circle the verb to finish the 5 sentences. Students write the words on the 5 lines that illustrate the correct subject/verb agreement.
Work on writing complete sentences with your learners. Sentence starters are listed in column A and endings are listed in column B. Five blanks are outlined below, and young writers compose their own sentences using the parts given. Help scaffold good writing with your class!
In this subjects worksheet, students use the subject parts in the word box to complete the sentences. Students complete 5 sentences.
In this subjects learning exercise, students underline the subject in each sentence and draw a line from the sentence to the picture it matches. Students complete 5 sentences.
Five sentences are missing their predicates! Use the pictures to choose from two predicates to complete each sentence. Give your beginning writers practice with parts of a sentence.
First and second graders write proper nouns on the lines using correct punctuation and capitalization. They draw pictures to illustrate the five nouns.
Using language and an illustration connected to a covered-wagon pioneer theme, here is a worksheet that provides practice with choosing singular or plural pronouns correctly. A brief description of the difference between singular and plural pronouns is followed by five practice sentences. Your little editors write on the blank line the correct pronoun to replace underlined noun(s) in the sentences.
In this singular and plural nouns worksheet, students circle a pronoun to take the place of the underlined 5 words. Students then circle the pronouns that name more than one for problems 6-10.
Focusing on correct grammar usasge as well as the concept of language evolution, this conventions activity prompts middle and high schoolers to examine the structure of sentences and word classes (parts of speech). Use the three activites in this activity to reinforce your grammar unit, or as a homework assignment.
Learners study sight words and grammar rules in sentences. In this sight words lesson, students read sight words that are printed on cards. They complete a cloze activity by inserting the proper sight words in sentences.
In these English Language grammar worksheets, 3rd graders complete five worksheets of various activities that help them recognize and correctly use the terms 'there is' and 'there are.'