Lesson Plan On Pronoun Verb Agreement

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Remind students of the strategy they learned in lesson 1 for determining indeterminate pronouns: pronouns that end in body words, something that ends this or that thing, as either, nor, and everyone is always singular. As an comprehension check, enter copies of the Indefinite Pronouns list of Lesson 1 (LW-4-1-1_Indefinite Pronouns List and Key.doc). Let the students finish them, then check their work with the previously completed version. Students should see significant improvements. Have your completed list published so that students know which undetermined pronouns are singular and which plurals are. Tell students that today they will know the agreement between disciplines with unspecified pronouns, which is why it is important to know which pronouns are singular and which are plural. Have 14 sentences written and illustrated by the students: two sentences for each of the seven pronouns, one with an accounting name and the other with an unspeakable name. In the interest of time, you can get students to conclude this as partners or predict pronouns and envelope names and divide tasks. While students are working on the activity, move around the space and help students who need help to determine the correct form of the verb for each pronoun.

Collect, evaluate and provide feedback for this activity before moving on to Lesson 3. In our “Subject Verb Agreement” program, students learn the basics of the subject verb agreement and how to ensure consistency between specialized verb in their own letter. Students also learn pronom-antecedent convention. Ask the class to help you draw up a list of seven subtantives in cash (for example.B. Students, teachers, swings, books, shirts, siblings, friends) and the seven who are not (e.B. homework, corn, post, smoke, gravity, history, noise). Post these nouns in two columns under the headings: Countable/Pluriel and Uncountable/Singular. Also post the seven pronouns that can be singular or plural depending on their theme: all, all, plus, most, none, some, and so on. The possible inclusion of commercial sites below is not a tacit endorsement of their products that are not free and are not necessary for this program. “With your partner, come with six nouns: three that matter and three that are not.

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