This flowchart helps students identify the correct point of view. They answer “yes” and “no” questions to identify the correct point of view.
High School Worksheets
The 9th-12th grade band materials support student learning for students at the ninth, tenth, eleventh, or twelfth grade levels. Many items can be used to teach basic skills that will be necessary for ninth through twelfth graders to master reading, writing, and spelling skills. Locating materials by grade band can help you with students who are progressing more quickly than their grade level with their skills mastery, but it can also help with students who are still working on the core skills from a previous grade, as well as a mixed classroom of multiple learners. Below are free, printable worksheets, which are ready to be used or duplicated for home or classroom.
In 1842 Charles Dickens was probably the most famous English language author in the world. In this year he visited America. Students read about the trip and answer the questions.
Charles Dickens’ David Copperfield, published in 1849, is one of his most famous works. Students read the passage and answer questions.
Now it’s time to correct the dangling modifiers in sentences!
Your student will correct the misplaced modifiers in this worksheet.
In this activity, students read a passage from Poe’s “The Fall of the House of Usher” and write what they think the underlined words mean.
In this activity, students read a passage from Edgar Allan Poe’s 1842 short story “The Oval Portrait” and answer questions.
In this activity, students read a “O Captain! My Captain!” about Abraham Lincoln and his death. Students then answer questions about the poem.
This oxymoron worksheet is awfully good!
This hyperbole worksheet is the best ever!
KWL charts are helpful tools to teach students how to approach problem solving. This template is designed for students in middle school and high school.
This activity helps students develop a strong thesis statement for their essays by providing practice writing sample statements.
This activity is designed to help students learn about writing introductions through a fun bridge building activity to join the lead noun card and thesis statement card.
This is a fun, creative activity where students explore ways to include factoids, stories, metaphors and more to create “hooks”. A great activity to help students develop strong introductions.
Creating an attention-grabbing lead isn’t always easy but it’s very rewarding to students when they are able to create engaging introductions. This activity provides great practice to build better introductions!
Let’s combine it all! This activity helps students use thesis statements, bridges and leads to write strong essay introductions.
This activity helps students bring together what they’ve learned to write a complete introduction, including the lead, bridge, and thesis statement.
This activity lists some Irish proverbs and your students will explain what they think each one means.
Two poetry passages from classic literature are the focus of this irony worksheet.
Mark Twain published A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court in 1889. Students read an excerpt from chapter 7 and answer questions.