Elements of Language, Grade 6 Developmental Language Skills: by Judith L. Irwin, Lee Odell, Richard Vacca, Renee Hobbs, John

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By Judith L. Irwin, Lee Odell, Richard Vacca, Renee Hobbs, John Warriner

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Extra resources for Elements of Language, Grade 6 Developmental Language Skills: Holt Elements of Language Introductory Course (Eolang 2009)

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Qxd 4/27/07 1:57 AM Page 54 NAME CLASS for CHAPTER 6: AGREEMENT NOTE pages 183=186 DATE continued Plural pronouns do not show gender. EXAMPLE The girls tied their shoes. [The plural pronoun their agrees in number with its antecedent, the plural noun girls. ] EXERCISE B Circle the pronoun in parentheses that agrees in number with the antecedent. Each antecedent has been underlined for you. Example 1. The birds carried twigs for (its, their) nest. [The plural noun birds is the antecedent of the pronoun.

ADVERB PHRASE The police chief works at his desk. ] Adverb phrases may come before or after the words they describe. Also, other words may come between an adverb phrase and the word it describes. An adverb phrase answers the same questions that an adverb answers: When? Where? Why? How? How often? and How long? EXAMPLES Has the florist arrived at his shop? ] Her sketches are famous for their detail. ] That music is playing too loudly for my preference. ] During the eclipse, the sky grew dark. [The adverb phrase describes the Copyright © by Holt, Rinehart and Winston.

All rights reserved. ] COMPLEX SENTENCE The fans cheered when David crossed the finish line. [This word group is a complex sentence. ] EXERCISE A The following sentences are complex sentences. Draw one line under each independent clause and draw two lines under each subordinate clause in each sentence. Example 1. Dogs, which many people adore, are loyal and loving. ] 1. Spiffy, who is a golden retriever, is always cheerful. [Which part of the sentence expresses a complete thought? ] 2. He greets me joyfully at the door as soon as I get home.

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