Grammar

Sentences: Find the complete sentences

 Punctuation, Capitalization, ELA K-2, ELA 1st Grade, Kindergarten

US

Grammar

US

illustrated puzzle with missing piece

overview                 


A sentence tells a complete thought. A sentence starts with an uppercase letter and ends with an end mark. Even a simple sentence must have these pieces.

Download our Find the Complete Sentence activity below.

This activity introduces children to identifying complete and incomplete sentences. What do complete sentences start with? What do complete sentences end with? Can you try and turn an incomplete sentence into a complete sentence?


Common Core alignment: 

CCSS.ELA-LITERACY.L.K.2.B Recognize and name end punctuation.
CCSS.ELA-LITERACY.L.K.1.F Produce and expand complete sentences in shared language activities.

Complete and incomplete sentence EXAMPLEs

illustrated character jumping into a pool full of sharks

Complete sentence:

Grit jumped into the pool.


Incomplete sentence:

Grit jumped into.



activities

digraphs and trigraphs chart

sample pack

phonemes and graphemes chart

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Bitmoji Classroom 

Bitmoji classroom template

deep dive

In line with both the Common Core Standards (US) and the National Curriculum (UK), children are expected to develop a mastery of grammar that will help them become proficient in their use of written and oral language. 

Mastery of grammar requires an understanding of concepts such as the different parts of speech (e.g. noun, verb, adjective), the different tenses of verbs (e.g. play-played, go-went), the plural of nouns (e.g. pen-pens, box-boxes, man-men), the syntax of simple and complex sentences and questions, and the correct use of punctuation. 

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