all Grammar worksheets
A noun phrase is a group of words that act in the same way as a noun in a sentence. Underline these noun phrases in the sentences.
An adverbial phrase is a group of words (but no verb) that tells us when, how or where something is done. Using your knowledge of adverbial phrases, can you complete this chart?
A noun phrase is a group of words that act in the same way as a noun. Expand these noun phrases by filling the gaps with interesting, powerful words to make the sentences more descriptive.
In a text we can use ellipsis (three dots) to show that something is missing. Here are some quotations from an interview with a children’s author. Re-write them using ellipsis.
Determiners help us understand which noun is being talked about. There are different kinds of determiner. Look at the sentences in the left-hand column. Can you underline the determiner in each sentence and write down what kind of determiner it is in the right-hand column?
Determiners are words that come before a noun and specify which (or how many) nouns we’re talking about. Each of these sentences is missing determiners. Can you add in determiners that you think will make sense?
Sometimes dashes are used to indicate a pause in sentences that contain two independent clauses. Look at these sentences and add in the dash where you think it should go in each one.
Sometimes dashes are used in sentences to link different clauses and indicate a pause or break in the flow of a sentence. Look at these sentences and write in a dash where you think it should go in each one.
Can you add the missing dashes into these sentences?
Can you match up the collective nouns on the left with the correct nouns on the right?
A collective noun is a noun used to refer to a group of things. Cut out all the blue and red cards. See if you can match the blue collective nouns to the red nouns.
An adverbial phrase is a group of words (without a verb) that tells us when, how or where something is done. If they are placed at the beginning of a sentence adverbial phrases are called fronted adverbials. Cut out all these sentence halves. The first set are fronted adverbials. Can you match them to the other half of the sentence?
Adverbial phrases at the start of a sentence are called fronted adverbials. Cut out these sentence starters and see if you can match them with the correct adverbial phrases.
Look through our new-style KS1 SATs practice papers to familiarise your child with the new Y2 assessments format. Written by primary-school teachers exclusively for TheSchoolRun subscribers.
KS1 SATs practice papers for English, written in the style of the new-curriculum tests and available exclusively to TheSchoolRun subscribers.
The Year 2 assessments will follow a new-curriculum format. TheSchoolRun's practice papers, available exclusively to subscribers, are presented in the new format to offer at-home practice opportunities for children at the end of KS1.
New-style practice SATs papers, available exclusively to TheSchoolRun subscribers to help children practise reading comprehension, spelling and grammar in the run-up to the May Y2 assessments.
Help your child get used to the new KS1 SATs format with our English practice papers, exclusive to TheSchoolRun subscribers. Each practice paper includes reading comprehension papers, a spelling test and a grammar test, as well as answers.
Can you complete these sentences in your own way so that they are active sentences? Then can you complete these sentences in your own way so that they are passive sentences?
Onomatopoeia is describing a sound by using a word that actually makes that sound. Splash, whir, clang... what other onomatopeic sounds do you like? Think about when you get into school in the morning. What sounds do you hear? Use this table to help you and then write your own poem similar to the one above (it doesn’t have to rhyme!).