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- Lynn C., Teacher
- Wakefield, RI
Object Pronoun Teacher Resources
Find Object Pronoun educational ideas and activities
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 instructional activity on pronouns!
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!
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.
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.
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.
So, your Spanish language learners understand how to use direct object pronouns and indirect object pronouns, but what about when they both appear in the same sentence? Walk them through the provided model, and give them this informal assessment. What areas could you reteach?
Your intermediate and advanced Spanish speakers need to continually practice grammar along with immersing themselves in Spanish literature and culture. This short practice opportunity focuses on indirect object pronouns. There are 10 questions, and answers are not provided.
What is an indirect object pronoun? Introduce these to your advanced Spanish speakers so they can integrate them into their daily speech and writing. This reference guide will give a great overview, but provide some additional practice opportunities to ensure learner comprehension.