Sentence Teacher Resources
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In this sentence completion worksheet, students choose the answer that best completes the sentence. Students have 10 minutes to complete 12 questions in this SAT practice worksheet.
In this sentence completion worksheet, students choose the word that best completes the sentence. Students have 10 minutes to complete 12 questions in this SAT practice worksheet.
In this sentence completion practice test, learners choose the word that best completes each sentence. Students have 10 minutes to answer 12 questions in this SAT practice activity.
Simplify the sentence with an informational presentation. The slides include information about and examples of, simple sentences, complex sentences, compound sentences, fused sentences, comma splices, and sentence fragments. A relatively long slide show, this might be best used in segments rather than as a whole.
Here is a instructional activity that is best utilized as reinforcement in identifying sentences that combine independent/dependent clauses, and phrases that are awkward, fragmented or complete. Learners use the red, yellow, and green light method of identifying the problems in the writing examples, and have to clarify what is incorrect in specific examples.
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.
Show your writers how to use simple, compound, and complex sentences to add variety to writing. In addition, examples show how to employ semicolons and coordinating conjunctions to combine sentences. Colorful illustrations and graphics highlight the principles presented.
A clear presentation on compound sentences and semi-colons, is available for your use. You might split this up over two or three days so that you can focus in on one topic at a time. The animations are sophisticated and help to clarify the information. Note: he slides include some complicated grammatical terminology.
Help third graders master math vocuabulary! Start by reading the book Three Names and discuss the arithmetic vocabulary to create questions through think-pair-share activities. Third graders will then complete a worksheet with word problems. In the end, they will use the vocabulary words in complete sentences.
In this online quiz worksheet, learners answer a set of multiple choice questions about sentence formation. Page includes links to answers, ads and resources.
In this online quiz worksheet, students answer a set of multiple choice questions about basic sentence patterns. Page includes links to answers, ads and resources.
Students explore how dance can be infused with mathematics. In this art and mathematics lesson, students recognize how the ABA dance form is similar to a math number sentence. Students create a dance choosing dance words to represent each part of the equation.
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.
In the context of reading Pumpkin, Pumpkin by Jeanne Titherington (or any pumpkin reading), young editors explore correct punctuation by listening to a short reading with no punctuation. They indicate whether a period or question mark should end unpunctuated sentences by holding up appropriate sticks.
Thoroughly review where to put commas: after an introductory clause, before a coordinating conjunction, around nonessential phrases, etc. Furthermore, avoid comma splices by adding a conjunction or semicolon or by starting a new sentence altogether. A 30-slide PowerPoint provides opportunities to practice correct placement of commas.
Students visualize and manipulate sentences as building blocks, and, given a key, use Legos™ to demonstrate how to construct sentences of variety (simple, compound, complex, and compound-complex).
In this effective language arts lesson, students study homophones and practice using the correct words as they fill in the blanks to sentences. Sentence ideas are provided in the lesson, as is a very nice 35-page booklet of language worksheets which is downloadable as a pdf file. A thorough lesson with some nice extras!
For this nouns and verbs worksheet, learners underline the complete subject once and the complete predicate twice in 7 sentences. Students identify the underlined words in 7 sentences as complete subject, complete predicate, simple subject or simple predicate. Learners choose groups of words to make 5 fragments complete sentences.
Students create a book based upon the words of The Itsy, Bitsy Spider. In this literacy lesson, students recite the fingerplay. Students use pre-cut sentence sentences to correctly order the events from the fingerplay into a booklet. Students illustrate the mini-book.
Use this extensive online resource to inform your class about sentence combining and provide them with compound sentence practice. Learners combine sentences using a variety of different conjunctions. Each practice set is preceded by an explanation about a type of conjunction and examples of how to properly combine sentences using that conjunction.