Your students will learn the difference between right and wrong in spelling with this “Proofing and Editing” worksheet.
With this printable worksheet on editing and proofing, students will be asked to circle the number of the sentence that is grammatically correct. Ideal for 6th – 12th grade students, but can be used where needed.
Practice reading and writing skills with this printable verb worksheet focusing on infinitive phrase. Students will be asked to read through the given sentences and circle the number of each sentence that contains an infinitive phrase. Ideal for 7th – 9th grade students, but can be used where appropriate.
In this worksheet, your student will summarize part of President Theodore Roosevelt’s message to Congress about conservation.
Susan B. Anthony was very important in women’s right to vote. Here is a exercise for students to read and then answer related questions.
Help your students better understand what is an idiom with this Thanksgiving Idiom Phrases Activity.
This worksheet has some dashing practice on dashes.
Let’s learn about dashes in writing!
Your student won’t be eclipsed by the ellipsis after this worksheet.
Time to pause with an ellipsis!
Your student will examine the use of irony in this classic humorous short story.
The sly slash is also used as a punctuation mark!
Mark Twain’s first novel The Gilded Age is not as famous as many of his other works, but it still tells a humorous and enlightening story of a time in American history full of wealth, excess, and greed. Students read a passage and answer questions.
In this worksheet, if you understand the antonym, you understand the word!
Finding the meaning with context clues is the focus of this middle school worksheet.
Changing a sentence to passive voice is a great way to find a direct object!
The imperative mood is a sentence that gives a command. This mood is common in English sentences. In the blank before the sentence students write IM if the verb is in the imperative mood. Write No if it is not.
With this worksheet, students learn about indicative verbs, writing IN if the verb is in the indicative mood and write No if it is not.
The interrogative mood is a sentence that asks a question. The conditional mood is a sentence that states a possibility. In the blank before the sentence students write INT if the verb is in the interrogative mood. Write CO if it is in the conditional mood.
The subjunctive mood is a sentence that expresses a hope, a doubt, or an imaginary situation. In the blank before the sentence students write SUB if the verb is in the subjunctive mood. Write No if it is not.