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Interrogative Pronoun Teacher Resources
Find teacher approved Interrogative Pronoun educational resource ideas and activities
Wow! Here is a great explanation of all of the various types of pronouns. Personal, reflexive, possessive, indefinite, interrogative, demonstrative, and relative pronouns are briefly covered in this three-page document. Read through it with your class before assigning them practice opportunities.
Interrogative pronouns are an important part of learning the interrogative sentence form. Middle schoolers learn about using interrogative pronouns in sentence writing, and use what they read to answer the nineteen questions on the worksheet. The answers are on the last page of the packet.
Who uses who and whom correctly? Practice this enigmatic interrogative pronoun question with this worksheet set. Middle schoolers read two pages that explain the proper use of "who," "whom," and the five interrogative pronouns. They complete thirteen fill in the blank questions using information from the reading.
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!
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.
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.