Indefinite Pronoun Teacher Resources
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In this indefinite pronouns worksheet, students read the rules for writing with indefinite pronouns. They write sentences using everyone/everybody, someone/somebody, no one/nobody, and anyone/anybody. They complete a short story by inserting the correct indefinite pronouns.
Clarify your class's writing with a resource about indefinite pronouns. After reviewing the different indefinite pronouns, middle schoolers fill in the blanks for several sentences. The first two pages of the resource summarize the lesson, while the remaining pages provide a slide show presentation for young learners.
In this grammar activity, students learn to use indefinite pronouns in sentence writing. They then use what they learned to answer the 8 questions on the activity. The answers are on the last page of the packet.
In this fill in the blanks worksheet, students fill in the blanks to a song and sentences with some, any, every, or indefinite pronouns. Students also complete a crossword.
English language pronouns pose special usage challenges. The second session about them on EnglishCramSchool.com addresses interrogative, demonstrative, and indefinite pronouns. Aspiring grammarians review rules and information, self-administer a quiz, and return to the resource to verify or correct their answers. Previous sessions in the series are necessary in order to complete the "mark the parts of speech" exercise at the end.
Learn everything you could possibly want to know about pronouns with this eight-page packet! Personal, demonstrative, interrogative, and indefinite pronouns are all explained here. Along with a simple definition of each type of pronoun, examples are provided. Divide this rich packet into several class periods so your kids don't feel overwhelmed!
In this indefinite pronoun exercise, students choose appropriate indefinite pronouns to complete sentences. Students fill in the blanks in 15 sentences.
Define and explore pronouns and antecedents. Young writers read and complete a worksheet using pronouns and correct antecedents. The worksheet is not included but can be easily found online and then dispersed as homework (insert evil laughter here).
In this indefinite pronouns worksheet, students practice their grammar skills as they examine 5 sentences and identify the indefinite pronouns as either singular or plural. Students also fill in the blanks in 6 sentences with the verb form that correctly completes each sentence.
In this indefinite pronouns worksheet, students fill in the blanks to sentences with indefinite pronouns. Students complete 29 sentences.
In this pronouns learning exercise, students complete 22 sentences by inserting an indefinite pronoun in the blank. The pronoun choices are: some, any, something, anything, someone, somebody, anyone, anybody.
In this indefinite pronouns worksheet, students examine 21 sentences and fill in the blanks with "anything, nothing, anyone, anybody, no one, or nobody".
In this grammar worksheet, students fill in the blanks of the sentences with indefinite pronouns. There are 21 sentences to complete.
There are six types of pronouns to explore! Put on your thinking hat and read about each type: demonstrative, indefinite, intensive, interrogative, and reflexive. This learning exercise comes with two pages of explanations and examples, and it includes a review activity.
A straightforward worksheet features multiple grammar concepts, such as when to use can and can't, how to use indefinite pronouns, and where articles should go in a sentence. Kids put sentences in the correct order and fill in the blanks for review.
A variety of activities prompt kids to focus on indefinite pronouns such as some, much, and a lot of. Once they finish the first few grammar exercises, they work on vocabulary about hobbies and activities, as well as food and drink.
What are the rules for pronoun/ antecedent agreement? Learners take notes on the first page (a completed copy is not provided), and then they study a list of common indefinite pronouns. There are only seven sentences here. Pupils must identify the pronoun and antecedent.
Use the Schoolhouse Rock episode, "Rufus Xavier Sarsaparilla," to introduce a study of pronouns. Learners consider antecedents, cases (nominative, objective and possessive), as well as types of pronouns, and then craft sentences using various forms of this part of speech. The richly detailed plan includes discussion questions, activities, resource links, and extensions.
Students understand the definitions of antecedents and pronouns and their placement in sentences. They then practice the rules by completing an activity sheet realizing that pronouns and antecedents must agree.
In this indefinite pronouns worksheet, students complete exercises on 3 pages. Students read 15 sentences containing indefinite pronouns and indicate if the verb tense agrees. If it is incorrect, students fix the sentence.