Subjects and Predicate Worksheets To Print:
Identifying Key Partss - Find the part of the statements that they are asking
for. Underline the part of the statement indicated in the parentheses.
Simple or Complete?
- Underline the complex part and circle the simple part found within each entry.
Think Inside the Box
- This is a "Follow the directions" activity. You just need to do as you are told.
Thoughts - You think critically, evaluate a series of different words to breakdown and then you will write your own sentences.
- You will need to think deeply here. You will choose two word parts that a partner will need to work off of.
Bake Sale - What
part did they underline? These statements all center around a bake sale that is taking place at school.
- Differentiate each part of the sentence from the other. You draw lines between the part features of each.
- Rewrite each statement into two separate thoughts. Make each have an identify of its own.
- Once you are done brainstorming, look at what you wrote down and
write a short 3-5 sentence story or start of a story, including at
least 3 subjects and 3 predicates you brainstormed.
Single and Compound - If a sentence has a single subject, underline it.
If it is compound, circle it.
Create Your Own
Story - Write a 5-7-sentence story. Be sure every thought is
complete, which means no fragments!
Finish Your Thought
- Identify each italicized portion as a subject or predicate by
putting an "S" or "P" in the blank.
Subject or Predicate?
- Determine how to classify each part within the statements by writing
an "S" or "P" in the blank.
Punctuate - Read each group of words. For subjects only, write
S in the blank. For predicates only, write P in the blank.
What's It About?
- For complete sentences, write SP and capitalize and punctuate.
Brace For It -
Read each of the sentence and position a brace to separate the two words of interest to us.
Types of Them -
Match each sentence to its description. Write the correct letter on
Fill It In! -
Add a subject to complete each of the thoughts that are started for you.
What's Wrong? -
Add something to each sentence as necessary so that
it contains all the necessary parts.
Complete It -
Analyze each of these sentences and find all of those word parts.
You will remove the words from the sentences to demonstrate that you understand this skill.
Two to One -
A compound subject is a sentence that has two
subjects. Each of these thoughts contains them. Rewrite each statements as two
sentences that each contain a single form.
What's It Mean? -
What is the significance of the underlined portion of these statements?
What's Missing? -
What's missing from each sentence? Write your answer on the line.
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