- Slides: 50
Week 5 Boot Camp
Monday: Bell Ringer Create your own definition for each word AND draw something to help you remember.
Quick Write: 1. As you watch Mr. Morton, define the following: a. b. c. subject predicate fragment
Subjects & Predicates - There are two parts of a basic sentence. - Complete Subject Complete Predicate
Complete Subject: - Definition: The person, place, or thing that the sentence is about, along with any words that modify or describe it. - Example: The aged, white-haired gentleman walked slowly down the hall.
Complete Predicate: - Definition: what the person, place, or thing is doing. - It also includes all the words that modify the verb. - Example: The aged, white-haired gentleman walked slowly down the hall.
Practice: Highlight the complete subject and underline the complete predicate. 1. Liza and Cooper will watch television for an hour. 2. A strong feeling of contentment filled Ben’s heart after the race. 3. Twenty-two years sounded like a long time.
Simple Subject & Predicate Within the complete subject and complete predicate are what is called the simple subject or simple predicate. - These are the fundamental part of the complete subject or complete predicate.
Simple Subject: - For a simple subject it is the main nouns and pronouns. - The aged, white-haired gentleman walked slowly down the hall.
Simple Predicate: For the simple predicate, this is a verb. - The aged, white-haired gentleman walked slowly down the hall.
Compound Subjects & Predicates - Some sentences will have compound subjects and/or predicates. This is just when there are more than one subjects or predicates. - The aged white-hair gentleman and his wife walked slowly down the hallway and then paused to speak to me.
Extra Help: If you are still having problems finding the subject, find the verb, and then ask who or what did the verb. - Example: After a tiring morning at the gym, the six young athletes fell onto the floor. - What is the verb? FELL Who or what fell?
Extra Help: - Also, the subject is NEVER in a prepositional phrase. - If the sentence is a question, the subject may appear AFTER the verb. If you need help finding it, turn the question into a statement. - What is Amy going to do with that leftover sandwich? - Amy is going to do what with that leftover sandwich. - Amy answers who? or what?
Activity: The worksheet includes wordles. Work with a partner to figure out the wordles.
Did You Get It? Answer the odds on the final worksheet and turn it in for a grade. The grade is ACCURACY! Make sure you take your time!
Tuesday: Bell Ringer 1. There are ten cards with the vocabulary words on them. 2. Pair up and take turns acting out (without talking) each vocabulary word. First one to get ALL ten in the right order wins!
Quick Write: Reminder: Watch the video over transitive and intransitive verbs. Then define each.
Complements: - While some sentences are complete with only a subject and predicate, many sentences need something else to complete their meaning. - These additional parts are called complements. There are 5: - Direct Objects, object complements, indirect objects, predicate adjective, and predicate nominatives.
Direct Objects - Definition: the word or words that receive the action of the transitive verb. - Usually nouns, sometimes pronouns, or rarely noun clauses. - How do you find it? - First, find the subject. Second, find the verb. Third, say the subject and verb and ask whom or what. If there is a word that answers whom/what that is a DO.
That Sounds Complicated. . . - Look at the following example: - The little boy constantly dribbled the basketball in the outdoor playground. - Subject? Verb? What did the boy dribble? Not that hard….
Indirect Object: - Definition: answers to whom or for whom - It ALWAYS comes before the direct object. - How do you find it? - 1. Find the subject and the verb. 2. Ask who or what → Direct Object 3. Ask to whom or to what → Indirect Object - Again, it’s simpler than it sounds…
Example: - Kyle reluctantly gave Linda the keys to his car. - Subject? Verb? What did Kyle give? To Whom did Kyle give?
Note: - Indirect objects cannot be in prepositional phrase. - Example: Kyle reluctantly gave the keys to Linda…
Game Time: 1. Get into groups of 4 and grab an Expo Marker and a board. 2. On your board create a chart like this: IDO DO
Directions: I will list a sentence on the board. Your group must come up with the DO and IDO. Good Luck!!
Sentences: 1. Dad bought Jack new skates. 2. The official awarded Cozmo a penalty shot. 3. Mother handed me a drink. 4. After the game the players shook hands. 5. Lacy gave Fido and Spot some water. 6. Mother wrote my sister and me a note for school. 7. Calvin made the children a kite and a toy boat.
Sentences: 1. Edward threw him the ball. 2. She ran home. 3. Sally gave Mark two tickets. 4. Joe likes apples and corn. 5. John gave me paper and pencils. 6. He gave me a dollar to help with lunch. 7. When they argue, they give me a headache.
Musical Chairs: ● Move the desks into two large circles. ● Once the music stops, if you do not have a chair, walk to the board and create a sentence with either a DO or IDO. o I will let you know which one. ● If you get it right you get to play again, if not, you control the music.
Lastly: - Do the odds on the worksheet. - On the back, create 4 sentences with IDO and DO.
Wednesday: Bell Ringer 1. Look through the magazines for a picture to help represent your word. 2. Then, put your name and vocab word on the back and hang it on the board under a number. 3. Then try to guess the other pictures.
5 Minutes: Finish posters. Once finished hang it up on the walls.
Object Complements: - Another type of complement Elaborates or gives a fuller meaning to a DO. Can be nouns, pronouns, or adjectives Example: Karen asked her friend Paulette for a ride home. - DO: Paulette Object Complement: friend
Practice: 1. Kylie painted her fingernails blue. 2. Professor J invited her student Miranda to submit a poem. 3. The neighborhood considered Mr. Keach odd. 4. My family found this picnic spot pleasant.
Subject Complements - used with linking verbs only - give you additional information about the subject - There are two kinds - Predicate Adjectives Predicate Nominatives
Predicate Adjectives - an adjective that come after a linking verb AND describes the subject of the sentence. - Find it: - 1. Make sure the sentence has a linking verb 2. Find the subject of the sentence 3. ask “what” - If a word answers what, then you have a PA.
Example: - Crystal is certainly intelligent. - Does it have a linking verb? What is the subject? Crystal is what?
Predicate Nominative: - comes after the linking verb and gives you more information about the subject - MUST be a noun or pronoun - Find it: - 1. Make sure the sentence has a linking verb. 2. Find the subject 3. ask who
Example: The man over there is Darian. - Linking verb - Subject - Man is who?
Practice: Identify each sentence to have a PN or a PA • My favorite basketball team is the Lakers. • They were awesome last year. • This year they seem distracted. • During the championship they will be victorious.
• Hopefully, they are the best team again. • They should win their division at least. • The Clippers are my other favorite team. • They are not very good. • However, their games are so exciting.
Application: Fill out the Worksheet and then create a poem with what you have.
Worksheets: Do EVENS on the worksheets.
Thursday: Bell Ringer ● Create “flash cards” that have the vocab word on one card and the definition on the other. o (I have index cards if you want to use them) ● Then, switch cards with someone and play the memory game.
Today: You will work on your Grammar to Go Lesson. - By the end of the bell you should be almost finished with your graphic.
Friday: Bell Ringer 1. Turn in your bell ringers for the week. 2. Take vocab quiz. 3. Pick up vocabulary words for after Spring break!
Quiz Pictures: 1 4 2 3 5
Extra Credit: Keeping Spring Break in mind, create sentences using the vocab word. Make sure they are Spring Break Themed!
Today: You will work on your Grammar to Go Lesson. - By the end of the bell you should be finished with your graphic and almost finished with your activity or worksheet. - You will have 2 day when we get back from Spring Break before we start lessons! - If you go first, I need your lesson on Wednesday, 4/8!