Year 6 English worksheets by School Year
A concrete noun is one that has a physical presence. An abstract noun is a concept you can’t touch, smell, hear, see or taste. Look at the following passage. Can you underline all the concrete nouns in blue and the abstract nouns in red?
Read the following passage. It’s packed with active sentences, but can you identify the passive sentences?
Emmanuel has just been to the circus. He has written various sentences about his time there. Can you identify the subject, verb and object in each one? Underline the subject in green, the verb in purple and the object in orange.
Prepare for KS3 English with our Year 6 to Year 7 literacy transition pack. Revise journalistic writing, figurative language, persuasive text and more, as well as trying your hand at some tricky reading comprehensions and completing some wordsearches. A brilliant way to boost your confidence over the summer holidays, the Y7 English transition pack will help you hit the ground running in secondary school!
The two personal pronouns I and me are often used incorrectly. Find out when to use each one and then correct the sentences.
The prefix re- means again and the prefix co- means with. Have a look at these words and decide which one would fit best in the sentence gaps below.
Get weekly spelling practice organised with our printable spelling lists, blank and ready to be filled with your child's assigned words. Attach the list to the fridge for quick revision sessions before the weekly spelling test.
A blank Look, Cover, Write and Check spelling words list to download and print to help your child practise their weekly spelling words and prepare for tests.
Help your child improve their spelling in the run-up to KS2 SATs with our Year 6 spelling practice tests. Designed to help revise the common spelling patterns taught at the end of primary school, the 11 tests will boost your child's confidence (and spelling skills!) and ensure they're practising the correct words during Y6.
Challenge your KS2 child to a Shakespearean wordsearch. Can they find the titles of 14 of the Bard's famous plays hidden in the wordsearch grid?
Here is a helpful frame to remind you how to put together direct speech. Can you write your own direct speech sentences?
Each player collects parts of sentences as they go round the board then, when you get to the end, see who can write the best story using just the parts you've collected.
The aim of the game is to make a full sentence containing direct speech. You move around the board collecting game cards based on the colour you land on. The first person to make a complete sentence wins.
It's time to save the world... one correct spelling at a time! Designed to help kids practise common KS2 spelling patterns and tricky words the fun way, the Crack that code spelling rules puzzle pack offers wordsearches, crosswords, puzzles and codes galore.
Help your child prepare for the English KS2 SATs, taken at the end of Year 6, with some revision and at-home practice. These complete Y6 SATs past papers from 2014 include the KS2 Grammar, punctuation and spelling test.
Official English KS2 SATs papers (Level 6) from 2014, free to download for at-home revision and practice. The Level 6 KS2 SATs were taken by very able children at the end of Year 6 until 2015.
Look at the following words containing ‘ance’ and decide which ones go in the sentences below.
In these pairs of homophones, the nouns end -ce and the verbs end -se. Can you use the correct homophone to complete these sentences?
When a verb ends in -fer, if you want to add the suffixes -ing or -ed to it, you need to add another r at the end. If the word is turned to a noun with the ending -ence, the r is not doubled. Now see if you know what all the words in the left-hand column mean. Can you write a sentence containing the red words?