Lesson Plans and Worksheets
Browse by Subject
Interrogative Pronoun Teacher Resources
Find Interrogative Pronoun educational ideas and activities
Do your middle schoolers love celebrities? Use this lesson to reinforce expository writing skills. After researching information about a chosen celebrity, they write an informative paragraph about the celebrity. Handouts embedded in the lesson will help them construct their paragraph. You could also use this lesson to bring in visual aids to a piece of expository writing.
Explore the world of pronouns; it's a lot bigger than you think! With reflexive, indefinite, relative, demonstrative, interrogative, and intensive pronouns, you have to give your class clear, easy to understand explanations. After introducing each of these types, give your class this practice opportunity to deepen understanding.
A good overview of the basic parts of speech, this presentation is ideal for a junior high class that likes flashy animation and bright colors. The concepts are complete, but simple enough to lend well to lecture notes. Use the slide show as an introduction to a grammar unit or a writing lesson.
Test students' 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.
Young scholars practice the use of nouns, verbs, and present tense verbs used in conversations about hospitality. In this hospitality and grammar instructional activity, students complete worksheets using present simple tense verbs. They work with verb flashcards before participating in a role play in which they are acting as hospitality hosts.
Students read the story "The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County". In groups, they identify and describe two tricks used by the characters in the story and write a paper on them using the writing process. They are graded based on a rubric given to them at the beginning of class.
Learners answer 10 multiple choice questions in which they choose the correct verb, preposition, pronouns, or object of the preposition to complete a sentence. Unfortunately, the last item represents an English teacher's pet peeve: intended to test mastery of the use of subject or object interrogative pronouns, the question ends with a preposition. "To ____ is this letter for?" Use white out to change the last word to addressed before copying and all will be well!