Interjection Teacher Resources

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In this interjections worksheet, students complete multiple choice questions on the best interjections to use. Students complete 15 questions.

New Review Interjection

Wow! Yes! Great! Practice identifying interjections! After reading through a definition and example of interjection, class members underline the interjections in each sentence.
In this grammar worksheet, students learn about using interjections in sentence writing. They then use what they learned to answer 9 questions. The answers are on the last page.
In this interjections activity, students answer 4 facts about interjections and then write 2 original sentences using an interjection in each one.
For this grammar worksheet, learners learn about interjections. They then use what they learned to answer the 14 interjection questions on the page. The answers are located on the last page of the packet.
In this grammar worksheet, students learn about interjections. They then use what they learned to answer the 12 questions on the page. The answers are on the last page of the worksheet.
In this interjection worksheet, students read the definition of an interjection at the top of the page. They circle the interjections in 10 sentences and write 2 original sentences that include interjections.
Teach your class that they can use interjections to make their writing more interesting. Individuals read a selection of sentences from their book using great expression and then explain to the teacher how interjections can make their sentences more exciting.
Yes! This is a activity that covers conjunctions and interjections. Two exercises are included here. The first asks pupils to identify and label conjunctions and interjections in five sentences. The second is similar to a Mad Lib™. Students fill in the blanks with the listed parts of speech, which include conjunctions, interjections, and more.
In this interjection worksheet, students read the 6 sentences and underline the interjections in the sentences. The students are also asked to create 2 of their own sentences using interjections.
Wowzer! Who knew interjections were so useful? Show your class just how useful they are and assign this resource to help them practice identifying interjections in sentences. For the activity, class members also need to determine if the interjection is mild or strong. Assign for homework or as a warm-up.
In this interjection worksheet, students add interjections to sentences, 15 total. A list of common interjections is given.
In this interjection worksheet, learners read about interjections, then locate them in 10 sentences. Worksheet contains links to additional activities.
In this grammar and writing worksheet, students read the about the use of interjections in dialogue. They include at least four interjections in the dialogue they write.
Fourth graders discover the importance of using interjections in their writing. In this writing lesson, 4th graders watch a School House Rock video in order to discover the meaning of interjection, as well as how they are used. Students then add interjections into their writing as practice.
Cover the deceptively difficult grammar topic of conjunctions and interjections with your class. After reviewing the provided definitions and examples of interjections and several different kinds of conjunctions, pupils will complete five exercises. Exercises require pupils to identify conjunctions and interjections as well as use them in writing. Because this resource is formatted with five separate exercises, it would be perfect to use as a daily warm-up, completing one exercise a day. Note: This resource is part of a series. 
Fifth graders discuss interjections reviewing them to be words or phrases that express excitement or strong emotion. In this language arts lesson, 5th graders understand that commas or exclamation marks are used to separate interjections from the rest of the sentence. Students look at their writing and see if they can add interjections where appropriate.
In this grammar practice worksheet, students read about interjections, look over examples and respond to 6 fill in the blank and short answer questions.
Emergent authors complete sentences they hear during a read aloud of David Shannon's book No, David!. They examine the text, noting the location and purpose of punctuation marks, especially in dialogue. They then create dialogue prior to writing an original story about a sporting or playground event that involves everyday rules. Includes links to teacher-made and learner-made models.
In this interjection worksheet, students brainstorm interjections showing given emotions, and add interjections to 5 sentences. Students can also complete a short writing challenge activity.

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