English grammar

Module 4, Sentence Parts, Review:

Subjects and Predicates

Score:
English grammar
English grammar

Simple Subjects

Directions:
Use the toolbar above to underline the subject in each sentence.
1.
The books on that shelf are new.
2.
Madeline L'Engle has written a great series of science fiction books.
3.
Benjamin Franklin spent several years in France.
4.
Justin's glasses are broken again.
5.
That car has a flat tire.

Simple Predicates

Directions:
Use the toolbar above to underline the subject of each sentence once and the verb of each sentence twice. Remember to include helping verbs.
6.
The ice on that tree has broken some of its branches.
7.
On D-Day, the invasion force used the weather to hide its advance.
8.
The players worked hard, training for the game.
9.
My new kitten destroyed the packages under the Christmas tree.
10.
The car in front of me stopped just in time.

Challenging Subjects

Directions:
Use the toolbar above to underline the subject of each sentence once and the verb of each sentence twice. The subject may be the understood you included at the end of each sentence.
11.
In my book bag hid twelve new pencils. (you)
12.
There goes Irene in her new sports car. (you)
13.
The songs on your phone must have been downloaded legally. (you)
14.
Please hand me your papers. (you)
15.
Down the river sailed the paper boats. (you)

Compound Subjects and Predicates

Directions:
Use the toolbar above to underline the subject(s) of each sentence once and the verb(s) of each sentence twice. Do not include the conjunctions. After each sentence, decide if the previous question had a compound subject, compound predicate, or both.
16.
The hawks and eagles in the area caught fish and hunted small animals.
17.
compound subject / compound predicate / both
18.
The players and the coaches sweated in the heat.
19.
compound subject / compound predicate / both
20.
At Christmas, we will wrap presents and make candy.
21.
compound subject / compound predicate / both
22.
Ice cream and chocolate melt in the heat and become inedible.
23.
compound subject / compound predicate / both
24.
Both molecules and atoms are incredibly tiny.
25.
compound subject / compound predicate / both

Complete Subjects and Predicates

Directions:
Use the toolbar above to underline the simple subject once and the verb of each sentence twice. Then click on the space between the complete subject and complete predicate to put a dividing line between the halves.
26.
The | doctors | at | the | hospital | fixed | his | broken | leg.
27.
In | our | neighborhood | soar | majestic | eagles.
28.
You | will | need | a | passport | to | visit | that | country.
29.
The | dancers | at | the | powwow | circled | the | drummers.
30.
Those | chairs | will | be | donated | to | a | local | charity.
Score: