Sentence Teacher Resources

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In this compound sentences practice worksheet, students draw two lines from each of 8 sentence beginnings through two conjunctions and two ending to form 8 grammatically correct sentences.
In this compound sentences practice worksheet, students draw two lines from each of 8 sentence beginnings through two conjunctions and two ending to form 8 grammatically correct sentences.
By using games, activities, and incorporating technology teachers can make sentence structure lesson plans interesting.
Boost understanding of the four types of sentences with several exercises. To start off, read through the provided information about the types of sentences together. This will prepare your class to practice their new knowledge. Then, they will identify types of sentences, rewrite sentences in other forms, and write paragraphs using at least one of each type of sentence. 
In this sentence completion instructional activity, students select the best option from the 4 choices to complete the sentences. Students complete 10 sentences.
In this sentence completion learning exercise, students choose the best option to complete the sentences. Students complete 10 sentences.
In this literacy worksheet, students read the jumbled words and then put each sentence into the right order. Students write the corrected sentence on the line.
Show this presentation to demonstrate how to diagram sentences. Meant for more advanced grammarians who know the difference between indirect and direct objects, this PowerPoint adds on new elements to each slide. The graphics and sound effects are a bit distracting. You might be better off writing out the sentences with your class, but if you are looking for a presentation instead, consider this one.
Although the lesson's PowerPoint presentation is not currently functioning, you could still use the attached worksheet to give your class practice identifying complete sentences. Ten sentences are provided, and the learner must determine which sentences are complete and which sentences are run-ons or sentence fragments. They correct the ones that are not currently complete. 
Students determine the difference between a sentence and a sentence fragment. After discussing important parts of a sentence, students identify the subject, noun and verb of a sentence. They read sentence fragments and determine what is missing from each sentence.
After completing a writing assignment of sorts (you decide the assignment's topic and focus), bring your learners together to discuss run-on sentences. After looking at five examples as a whole group, writers return to their desks to correct their personal writing. During this time, the teacher pulls learners aside to discuss ways to improve their writing. A 10-question exit slip is provided, and it contains so much information that you could actually use it as an assignment!
Learners create sentences based on the word cards they are given. In this sentences lesson plan, students work in teams and get points for correct sentences.
Compound sentences and conjunctions are the focus of this language arts worksheet. Learners answer short answer 12 questions about compound and complex sentences. The questions ask pupils to recall concepts and vocabulary related to compound and complex sentences as well as compose their own sentences.
After reading a detailed explanation of fused sentences and studying the provided examples, learners reconstruct nine sentences to eliminate comma splices and fused, or run-on, sentences. This could be used as homework or a group exercise.
High schoolers are able to identify, create, and evaluate three kinds of sentences: simple, compound, and complex. They are able identify the purpose of various sentence types: declarative, interrogative, imperative, exclamatory, and conditional.
Students read Ruth Heller's books and learn to identify various parts of speech. They label words according to the parts of speech and use the words to form simple and then more complex sentences. Afterward, they analyze sentences and diagram (map) the words according to their parts of speech.
Students udnerstand that complex sentences are sentences in which at least two ideas are combined into a single sentence. In this language arts lesson, students discuss the subordinating conjunctions that help in forming complex sentences. Students practice creating their own complex sentences and then share with each other.
Young scholars explore language arts by reading an English related story. In this sentence structure lesson, students identify prepositions and discuss how to utilize them effectively in sentence writing. Young scholars read the story "A Day at the Park" and complete a sentence strip activity based on the content.
A complete page of explanation precedes a sheet with eight confusing sentences that learners revise for clarity. You could show the first page to your class, or just use it as a guide for direct instruction on the issue of clarifying sentences that are muddy or ambiguous. Emphasis is on using agency to determine the subject of a sentence, and using active verbs rather than passive.
Young readers use newspaper headlines to practice writing complete sentences. They glue a newspaper heading onto paper and finish the sentence themselves. A good lesson for kinesthetic learners. After the sentences are completed, have writers find the noun and the verb of the sentence. 

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