In this activity, students read an excerpt from Harriet Beecher Stowe’s novel, Uncle Tom’s Cabin, and answer related questions.
Let’s substitute a semicolon for a coordinating conjunction!
Here’s some semicolon practice with using them with conjunctive adverbs.
In this worksheet, your student will analyze the setting in a scene from Dickens’ “Great Expectations.”
In this activity, your students will read an excerpt from “Shakespeare’s Henry V” and answer questions related to the topic.
Help your students improve their reading comprehension with this “Shakespeare’s Macbeth” activity.
Encourage your students in their reading comprehension skills with this “Shakespeare’s Merchant of Venice” printable activity.
Students read from the first State of The Union address and re-write a portion using modren language.
Here’s a worksheet on how Poe’s uses structure to create tension in “The Pit and the Pendulum.”
In this worksheet, your student will compare the writings of Ulysses S. Grant with a painting of the surrender of Lee at Appomattox Court House.
Your student will take the next step in understanding inference in this writing worksheet.
There are lots of reasons to use a colon!
This inference worksheet spotlights text from “The Gift of the Magi.”
Your student is asked to name the function of the dependent clause in this worksheet.
The vocabulary is more advanced in this confusing word pairs worksheet. Students will practice with word pairs like elicit/illicit, discreet/discrete and more.
A strongly written conclusion can sway a reader one way or another. When writing persuasive articles it is important that you restate your thesis and give strong supporting ideas. The conclusion is the last chance you will have to sway your readers. This free printable worksheet is perfect for students to practice writing conclusions.
This writing practice asks your student to create sentences using quotation marks.
Now your student gets a chance to write with some easily confused words! Students practice with words like conscious, conscientious, antidote, and anecdote.