The class is divided into pairs. Each pair of students is given a set of noun cards, which they shuffle and deal out evenly.
Here are some easy ideas to keep on hand for practice or a quick review. Give students a blank bingo board and some old magazines. Students should cut pictures of people out of the magazine, one for each blank on the bingo board, and glue them in place however they see fit. Students should use a variety of different pictures and different people.
To play, call out different adjectives that can describe people. If a picture on their board matches that description, they can cover the square. When someone calls bingo tell your class to keep their markers in place.
The class will have to agree that the people and adjectives match to win the game. Start by giving each person a blank bingo board, and ask them to fill in the spaces with adjectives that might describe a person. Then, instead of pulling adjectives randomly, show random pictures of your students one person per photo as well as other teachers and students they might know going about their usual or unusual activities.
If you take pictures of special events or classroom activities, this game is a great way to make them work double duty. One at a time, students come to the front of the room. If possible, you may want to put some type of divider between the students or use an easel so neither person can see what the other writes.
To play one round, show the two students and your class a picture. For the next sixty seconds, each person must write down as many adjectives to describe the picture as he or she can think of.
At the end of the minute, have students compare their lists. Any word both students listed gets crossed off. Each student gets one point for every remaining adjective and minus one point for every word which is not an adjective for his team.
Continue until everyone has had a turn up front. The team with the most points wins the game. You can use index cards or upcycle an old deck that may be missing a card or two.
To prep the game, simply write a different adjective on each card. To play, each person starts with a picture.
You might want to choose pictures for your students or have them choose their own. You can use magazine pictures, travel brochures, pictures printed off the internet, or have students bring in pictures they have taken themselves. Each person lays the picture in front of him so he and the other players can easily see it.
Then, the dealer gives each person four cards and turns the first card over to make a discard pile. The goal is to get four cards, and therefore four adjectives, that describe the picture in front of you. On each turn, pick up one card either from the draw pile or the discard pile.
Play is similar to Gin Rummy. The one who gets four cards that describe his picture wins. Your students will be able to answer that question at the end of this activity. Each person in class will play matchmaker for an unattached friend or family member.
Each person starts by making a list of adjectives which describe her single friend. The adjectives should describe appearance and personality both good and badand students should also list likes and dislikes for their friend.
When students think they have found one, they should show you the two profiles and see if you agree. Divide your class into groups of eight, and make a copy of this blank pen pal form for each student.This activity has kids defining the word adjective.
They'll also look for adjectives in a sentence. They'll also write a sentence with two adjectives in it, . Motivate those kids by publishing their best stories at our ning!
Click here to post your students' adjective-inspired stories! _____ Teachers sharing back! Do you have a clever way you help your students connect with using better adjectives in writing? Something better than . Adjective Worksheets, Adjective Worksheet, Free Adjective Worksheets, Adjectives Worksheets, Adjectives Worksheet, Adjective Printables Showing 1–18 of 29 results Default sorting Sort by popularity Sort by average rating Sort by newness Sort by price: low to high Sort by price: high to low Sort by random.
May 04, · Kids will be tasked with using descriptive adjectives, distinguishing between similar verbs and adjectives, and using context clues to determine the meaning of a word phrase. For more vocabulary boosters, check out 2/5(1).
Regular Adjectives Worksheets Re-Writing Adjectives Worksheet Part 1. About this Worksheet: This fun adjectives worksheet directs the student to underline the adjective in each sentence and write the adjective three times on the lines provided. An adjective is a word that describes a noun or pronoun.
This activity has kids defining the word adjective.
They'll also look for adjectives in a sentence. They'll also write a sentence with two adjectives in it, and correct an improperly-written sentence.