Year 4 Grammar worksheets by Subject
Challenging reading comprehensions and activities for Year 4 readers and writers, designed to stretch your child and offer them the opportunity to explore their year-group topics in greater depth.
Learn a card trick to amaze friends and family and practise identifying and using imperative verbs in this Y4 activity worksheet.
When a noun we want to add an apostrophe to ends in -s we add 's to show possession, according to the national curriculum. Practise the rule by punctuating some sentences.
Can you improve the sentences below by replacing “said” with another appropriate verb?
In the following passage from The Tale of Tom Kitten by Beatrix Potter, can you replace the nouns (in bold) with any pronouns?
Look at the following sentences. Can you choose a verb from this list to put in each gap?
A collective noun is a noun used to refer to a group of things. For each green collective noun below, there are two purple nouns that could go with them. Can you cut out all the cards and match them up?
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.
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.
Alliteration is the repetition of an initial letter or sound in closely connected words. Cut out the words in the table and sort them so that they are in groups according to their first letter. Now see if you can work out where they go in these sentences.
Use these groups of words to write three of your own active sentences. Then use these words to write three of your own passive sentences.
Most sentences have a subject (the thing or person the sentence is about), a verb (a doing word) and an object (something that is having something done to it by the subject). Can you find appropriate subjects, verbs and objects in the table below to fill in these sentence gaps? Then underline the subject in green, the verb in purple and the object in orange.
Read the following sentences. Underline the concrete nouns in blue and the abstract nouns in red.
Cut out these sentences and arrange them into two groups, active and passive.
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.
A prefix is a string of letters added to the beginning of a root word, changing its meaning. Each prefix has a meaning; sub- means ‘under’. Cut out the following words and definitions. See if you can match each words to its definition.
A prefix is a string of letters added to the beginning of a root word, changing its meaning. Each prefix has a meaning; anti- means ‘against’. Cut out the following words and definitions. See if you can match each words to its definition.
When we show that something belongs to someone else, we use an apostrophe. When we talk about lots of things belonging to one person or lots of people, the placing of the apostrophe changes. Look at these sentences and see if you can add in the missing apostrophes.
Make a list of all of the different things in your living room. Use them to finish this sentence (and remember your colon!). Now make a list of all of the different things that might be in a wizard’s spell room. Use the list to finish the sentence below.