Object Pronoun Teacher Resources

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There is a wealth of information provided here about direct and indirect object pronouns. Consider breaking these complex grammatical concepts into smaller chunks so that your Spanish language learners do not become overwhelmed. The At a Glance page provides an effective option for simplifying the material for student reference. Make sure to take a look at the presentation, which provides explanation and practice.
Looking for a way to practice objective pronouns in your language arts class? Use the slides and the instructional worksheet featured here in your grammar lesson plan. Middle schoolers view a slide show (saved as a PDF), and can use the first two pages as a reference guide for their writing journal. A great addition to a lesson on pronouns!
For this subject and object pronouns worksheet, students identify singular and plural subject and object pronouns in sentences using fill in the blanks, short answers, and multiple choice answers. Students answer thirty-seven questions.
What is a direct object pronoun and how do you use one? After looking at several examples, give your Spanish speakers an opportunity to practice. Can they place the direct object pronoun correctly in the sentence provided? Two separate exercises are provided here, so if your learners struggle through the first one, they'll have an additional chance to practice!
In this pronouns instructional activity, learners read 8 sentences and write all the pronouns. Students then read 8 more sentences and write all the subject pronouns in one column and the object pronouns in another.
What is a pronoun? Show your class the answer to this question in a short lesson and then assign the activity here for review. Pupils must circle the subject pronoun in five sentences and the object pronoun in five sentences. Hold a discussion afterward about the difference between a subject pronoun and an object pronoun. A fairly basic resource that needs outside instruction.
In these pronouns worksheets, students review the definitions and examples for subject and object pronouns. Students also review contractions and then complete three pages of activities to help them understand these concepts.
Directly address the use of the indirect object pronouns with a lesson on how to locate them in sentences and worksheets that provide opportunities for practice using them.
Students work together to identify parts of a sentence, and decide where the direct object pronoun should go and what it should replace.
In this subject and object pronouns worksheet, students fill in the blanks and choose the best words for sentences. Students complete 5 activities total.
In this pronoun worksheet, students review the definitions of subject and object pronouns. Students then complete three pages of exercises about pronouns.
Expressing that you like something in English is quite different from expressing that you like something in Spanish. Clarify gustar for your class with the information included here. Pupils can read the information on the webpage to find out how to say I like cookies, he likes the car, and they like videos. The information includes explanation on object pronouns and conjugation in relatively complex language.
Provided here is a thorough review of direct, indirect, and reflexive pronouns. First learners study the chart for direct object pronouns, reading through the Spanish and English equivalencies. Then, they read the bulleted information and the examples that follow. A short, six-question exercise is provided to assess comprehension. The two other types of pronouns are presented with the same format, and the final page introduces how they often appear together. 
What are indirect object pronouns? After using a series of sentences in English to highlight the missing indirect object pronouns, this presentation shifts the focus to the Spanish part of speech (like me, te, etc.). The last several slides ask for student participation. Pair this with a worksheet to truly assess your budding Spanish learners.
Fifth graders explore subject and object pronouns and discuss the differences between the two parts of speech.  In this novel lesson, 5th graders start The Wish Giver by Bill Britain and write a summary of the first chapter in their response log. 
Pronouns, pronouns, pronouns! There are so many different types, and understanding their usage can be quite tricky. A chart at the top of the first page gives examples of subject pronouns, object pronouns, possessive pronouns, and reflexive pronouns. Example sentences are shown, and there's a short practice section included on the final page. 
In this personal pronouns worksheet, students fill in 7 fill in the blank answers to 5 facts about personal pronouns, fill in 4 blanks in 4 sentences with a subject pronoun, use 3 object pronouns in 3 sentences and list 5 ways a personal pronoun can be used in a sentence. Students write a sentence using one of the pronoun pairs listed in this worksheet.
In this pronouns learning exercise, students use I or me to complete 10 grammar sentences, determine if each pronoun is used correctly in 6 sentences and make a list of 3 subject pronouns and 3 object pronouns.
Students study about adjective clauses. They practice using subject and object pronouns in adjective clauses and identify the noun that the adjective clause is modifying. They play a game in which they are required to use this technique.
Twelfth graders practice using subject and object pronouns in adjective clauses.

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Object Pronoun