Imperative Teacher Resources

Find Imperative educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 72 resources
For this imperatives worksheet, learners recognize imperative sentences. Students look at nine statements and make an imperative sentence for each statement.
In this imperative sentences worksheet, 6th graders make an imperative sentence for each of the 10 situations on the worksheet.
In this subjects in imperative sentences worksheet, learners read 12 sentences and identify those that are imperative. They also identify the simple subject of each sentence and rewrite declarative sentences as imperative sentences.
Finish your homework! Kids work on imperative sentences with a grammar learning exercise, which also focuses on future progressive tense (going to). After they use a word bank to write instructions for a person going on a trip, they fill in the blanks to complete a dialogue, as well as reorder sentences to form questions and answers.
Use this comprehensive presentation to have learners practice basic grammar skills. This resource focuses on the use of should, have, must, let's, imperatives, and modal auxiliaries.
Practice a range of skills with a worksheet that covers both grammar and vocabulary. After working with imperative sentences, kids move on to sentences that include forms of going to and will and won't. The second half of the worksheet focuses on weather and travel vocabulary
Gear up for sports with a vocabulary worksheet on imperative sentences and sports terms. Kids use a word bank to fill in the blanks and choose the correct affirmative or negative word in imperative sentences.
In this grammar worksheet, students read the definitions of and how to punctuate imperative and exclamatory sentences. They read sentences and indicate if the punctuation is correct. They add end marks, write sentences telling if they are imperative or exclamatory, and write sentences for given situations. They complete an assessment page.
What is a declarative sentence? Interrogative sentence? If your middle schoolers are asking these questions, it's time to learn them once and for all! Start by reading through the information provided at the top of the page, and then have learners read a series of sentences and decide which sentences fit into each of the four categories (declarative, imperative, interrogative, and exclamatory). 
Boost understanding of the four types of sentences with several exercises. To start off, read through the provided information about the types of sentences together. This will prepare your class to practice their new knowledge. Then, they will identify types of sentences, rewrite sentences in other forms, and write paragraphs using at least one of each type of sentence. 
Nine lessons in a grammar and usage unit provide endless opportunities for drill and practice. Topics include the four types of sentences, subject and predicates, nouns, verbs, adjectives, pronouns, adverbs and prepositions, conjunctions and interjections, as well as capitalization and punctuation. The scripted unit includes a culminating activity, handouts, worksheets, a bibliography, and an assessment.  
In this sentence worksheet, students read about imperative and exclamatory sentences, then correctly punctuation a set of 12 sentences.
In this imperative sentences worksheet, students read 2 sentences and then rewrite each of them as commands. Students also write 2 commands regarding the picture on the worksheet.
Forming polite instructions, giving instructions, and expressing advice can be made a little easier using this grammar-related presentation. First, learners review using an auxiliary and simple verb to form sentences. Then, they focus on forming polite questions using words such as may I, could I, and can I. Finally, they discuss how to state preferences properly.
In this recognizing the four types of sentences and their ending punctuations worksheet, students identify a group of sentences as sentences or not sentences, identify the types of sentences, add capitalizations and ending punctuations, and review and assess knowledge. Students answer forty-six questions.
In these sentences types worksheets, students review the definitions for the four sentence types. Students then complete three pages of activities for the different types of sentences.
Fourth graders identify and write different types of sentences. In this sentences lesson plan, 4th graders use pictures and animation to write declarative, interrogative, imperative, and exclamatory sentences.
Test learners' knowledge of parts of speech and sentence types with this 37 question multiple choice and matching quiz. Multiple choice questions provide examples that must be labeled as the correct part of speech or sentence type. The matching section provides definitions of parts of speech and sentence types that need to be matched to the correct term. Answers are not available for this exercise.
In this personal narrative worksheet, students add words to 7 sentences to make them exclamations, write 2 imperative sentences in a paragraph and then write a narrative paragraph for a postcard.
Study the future progressive tense and other ways to express what will (or won't) happen. After completing affirmative and negative sentences in the imperative form, kids work on different exercises with going to and will or won't.

Browse by Subject


Imperative