Week Twenty –three
Compound-Complex/All/S-Vt-IO-DO Adverbs Tasks 1-6
Race to see who can write 112 sentence chart on the board first.
Philippians 4:8 Finally, brother, whatever is true, whatever is noble, whatever is right, whatever is pure, whatever is lovely, whatever is admirable – if anything is excellent or praiseworthy – think about such things.
Monica gave her dog a bone.
She gave her cat a toy.
She really loves animals.
Monica, who really loves animals, gave her cat a toy, and she gave her dog a bone.
Write the three sentences on the board. Allow the students to put them together using FANBOYS and w/w. Identify and diagram this sentence.
We are going to have a quick review of adverbs before learning about the last kind of verbals.
What questions do adverbs answer? (How? When? Where? Why? How often? How much? To what extent? Under what conditions?)
Adverbs can be:
Simple (one-word adverb, no suffix) very
Flexional (adjective + ly) quickly ---------flexional can have degrees, like adjectives
Affirmative yes, certainly positive swiftly
Negative no, not, never comparative more swiftly
superlative most swiftly
Last week we learned about infinitives being used as nouns, adjectives, and adverbs and participles being used as adjectives. This week we are going to learn about present participles used as nouns. Remember, present participles are verbs ending in –ing. Also, remember a noun is a person, place, thing, activity, or idea. Well, gerunds are typically activity nouns. Here are some examples:
Voting was illegal for all black men. Subject
I love dancing. Direct object
The judges awarded her cooking first prize. Indirect object
By studying, she passed the quiz. Preposition
Her favorite pastime is knitting. Predicate noun
The teacher called his behavior cheating. Object complement noun
Have children come up with examples.
Sentence 3, 372