- How Does This Work?
- Posting Guidelines
- Editing for Beginners, you don't have to register
- Praise for the Teachers' Lounge
- Site Improvements
- General Resources
- Ed Tech
- High School Art
- HS High School Character Ed
- High School Computers
- HS Foreign Language
- High School Language Arts
- HS Classroom Management
- HS Math
- HS Music
- HS Science
- HS Social Studies
- HS Special Education
- Subject and Predicate Worksheets
- High School Literature
- An interdisciplinary unit on Inherit The Wind
- Middle School Language Arts
- Middle School Classroom Management
- Middle School Math
- Middle School Music
- Middle School Science
- Middle School Social Studies
- Useful Links
- Elementary Art
- Elementary Language Arts
- Animal Farm
Conjunction and Interjection Worksheets
Conjunction and Interjection
Conjunction - a word used to connect other words or groups of words.
Types and examples of conjunctions:
- Coordinating: connect similar kinds or groups of words. [and but for nor or so just]
My brother and I sang and danced on the stage.
- Correlative: connect similar words or groups of words, but always come in pairs. [both … and / either … or / neither … nor / not only … but also ]
Neither Mike nor Jack crossed the river.
- Subordinating: connect two ideas, making one more important than the other. This is always followed with a noun and pronoun.
commonly used subordinating conjunctions:
after as though since until
although because so that when
as before than whenever
as if even though though where
as long as if till wherever
as soon as in order that unless while
If you don't study, you can't have a candy.
Conjunctive adverb - a transition between different ideas.
commonly used conjunctive adverb:
accordingly finally nevertheless
again furthermore otherwise
also however then
besides indeed therefore
consequently moreover thus
Joey says he is a vegetarian; however, he like burgers.
Interjections - It expresses a strong emotion or feeling, and it is independent from the rest of the sentence. It is always followed with an exclamation point or a comma.
Ouch! That hurts.
Wow! That's awesome.
For more details about Conjunction and Interjection, download our printable worksheets and guide for free.
|Conjunctions+and+Interjections+Quiz.doc||jpmanching||May 12, 2010||30 KB|
|Conjunctions+and+Interjections+Review.doc||jpmanching||May 12, 2010||29 KB|
|Conjunctions+and+Interjections+Study+Guide.doc||jpmanching||May 12, 2010||26 KB|
|Conjunctions.doc||jpmanching||May 12, 2010||25 KB|
|Conjunctive+Adverbs.doc||jpmanching||May 12, 2010||21 KB|
|Interjections.doc||jpmanching||May 12, 2010||20 KB|