This worksheet features a variety of metaphors and similes from Shakespeare for your student to anaylze.
Your student is asked to explain the meanings of these metaphors and similes in this worksheet.
Metaphors are great, until they get mixed up!
This flowchart helps students identify the correct point of view. They answer “yes” and “no” questions to identify the correct point of view.
We have included a comprehension packet for students to complete as they read a passage about Peter Pan and Nana.
In this poetry vocabulary worksheet, students match each word in Column A with its meaning in Column B
In this activity, students will match the words with their meanings using flash cards.
Students write the stressed and unstressed symbols above the words listed. In the section exercise, students write the stressed and unstressed symbols above the words from the first lines of common nursery rhymes.
Students will use this worksheet to determine who is telling the story and whether the point of view is 1st person or 3rd person.
George Bernard Shaw’s play Pygmalion was the basis for the famous musical My Fair Lady. Students read an excerpt from the play. Students write two character traits for each character.
The rhyme scheme of a poem is determined by giving the last word or words a letter. In this activity, students write the rhyme scheme for each poem.
After reading the passage included students can test their comprehension by completing the free printable worksheets to go along with the story.
Students rewrite the Scots spellings of words into Standard English from Robert Burns poem/song, “Auld Lang Syne.”
Here’s a worksheet that explores different ways to write a simile for the same thing.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a passage from Treasure Island and answer questions. Designed for 4th and 5th grade, but can be used in middle school.
Knowing the main idea as well as supporting facts is important. Here is an excerpt from “The Lost World” to read and complete the activities. With this packet, students will practice inference, order of events, and secret words.
Activities such as multiple choice, vocabulary, order of events, and a writing activity will help students to understand this passage from The Wizard of Oz.
In this worksheet your student will answer questions after drawing inferences from a picture.
These sentences will help your student learn to draw conclusions.