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Fill in the Blanks to Complete the Sentences — ELA Worksheets

Fill in the Blanks to Complete the Sentences — ELA Worksheets — SplashLearn

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Fill in the Blanks to Complete the Sentences Worksheet

Learners must fill in the blanks to complete the sentences in this worksheet.

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The short sound oo words have all been taken away from the sentences. Can you rescue them and place them in the correct sentence? This interactive vowel team worksheet will help your kids practice the short oo sound. The kids have to fill in the blanks with the correct short oo sound word.

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    Find Letter A Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘A’ with this worksheet.

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    Spot Letter a Worksheet

    This ELA worksheet will fill your child with zest as they spot the letter ‘a’.

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    Where’s Letter B Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘B’ in this worksheet.

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    Learn About Letter b Worksheet

    In this worksheet, learners will get to learn about the letter ‘b’.

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    Look for Letter C Worksheet

    Add elements of fun to your ELA practice by looking for Letter C.

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    Color Letter c Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by coloring the letter ‘c’ with this worksheet.

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    Color Letter D Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by coloring the letter ‘D’ with this worksheet.

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    Look for Letter d Worksheet

    Become more versatile in English by looking for letter ‘d’.

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    Circle Letter E Worksheet

    Learners must circle the letter ‘E’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Where’s Letter e Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘E’ in this worksheet.

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    Look for Letter F Worksheet

    Learners must look for the letter ‘F’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Circle Letter f Worksheet

    Learners must circle the letter ‘f’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Where’s Letter G Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘G’ in this worksheet.

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    Find Letter g Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘g’ with this worksheet.

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    Learn About Letter H Worksheet

    Reinforce ELA concepts by learning about the letter ‘H’.

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    Look for Letter h Worksheet

    Learners must look for the letter ‘h’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Find Letter I Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘l’ with this worksheet.

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    Learn About Letter i Worksheet

    This downloadable worksheet is designed to help you learn about the letter ‘i’.

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    Learn About Letter J Worksheet

    Help your child learn all about the letter ‘J’ with this worksheet.

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    Color Letter j Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by coloring the letter ‘j’ with this worksheet.

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    Circle Letter K Worksheet

    Learners must circle the letter ‘K’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Underline Letter k Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by underlining the letter ‘k’ with this worksheet.

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    Look for Letter L Worksheet

    Learners must look for the letter ‘L’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Where’s Letter l Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘I’ in this worksheet.

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    Color Letter M Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by coloring the letter ‘M’ with this worksheet.

    VIEW DETAILS

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    Circle Letter m Worksheet

    Learners must circle the letter ‘m’ to improve their ELA skills.

    VIEW DETAILS

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    Where’s Letter N Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘N’ in this worksheet.

    VIEW DETAILS

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    Find Letter n Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘n’ with this worksheet.

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    Learn About Letter O Worksheet

    Enhance your ELA skills by learning about the letter ‘O’ in this worksheet.

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    Look for Letter o Worksheet

    Learners must look for the letter ‘o’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Find Letter P Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘P’ with this worksheet.

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    Learn About Letter p Worksheet

    Learn about letter ‘p’ with this worksheet.

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    Circle Letter Q Worksheet

    Learners must circle the letter ‘Q’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Color Letter q Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by coloring the letter ‘q’ with this worksheet.

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    Look for Letter R Worksheet

    Learners must look for the letter ‘R’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Underline Letter r Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by underlining the letter ‘r’ with this worksheet.

    VIEW DETAILS

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    Color Letter S Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by coloring the letter ‘S’ with this worksheet.

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    Where’s Letter s Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘s’ in this worksheet.

    VIEW DETAILS

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    Look for Letter T Worksheet

    Learners must look for the letter ‘T’ to improve their ELA skills.

    VIEW DETAILS

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    Circle Letter t Worksheet

    Learners must circle the letter ‘t’ to improve their ELA skills.

    VIEW DETAILS

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    Where’s Letter U Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘U’ in this worksheet.

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    Find Letter u Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘u’ with this worksheet.

    VIEW DETAILS

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    Learn About Letter V Worksheet

    This ELA worksheet will fill your child with zest by learning about letter ‘V’.

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    Look for Letter v Worksheet

    Learners must look for the letter ‘v’ to improve their ELA skills.

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    Find Letter W Worksheet

    Enhance your linguistic skills by finding the letter ‘W’ with this worksheet.

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    Can You Find the Uppercase Letter A? Game

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    Can You Find the Lowercase Letter a? Game

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    Learn the Letters: Big A Game

    Put your language skills to the test by learning the letter: Big A.

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    Practice the Letters: Small a Game

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    Match Big and Small A Game

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    Find the Letters A, B, C & D Game

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    Find the Letters A, B, C & D Game

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    Can You Find the Uppercase Letter B? Game

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    Can You Find the Lowercase Letter b? Game

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    Learn the Letters: Big B Game

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    Practice the Letters: Big B Game

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RELATED TOPICS

What are the types of sentences in English

Test your English and get learning tips

Check for free

Let’s learn how to build different types of sentences in English: from simple to complex. Interesting offer?

English level test

Find out your level, get recommendations for learning and a promotional code for English lessons as a gift

In English grammar, sentences are classified in two ways: by structure and by the purpose of the statement.

Sentence types by structure

Simple sentence

I like to read books . — I like to read books.
One independent base.

Compound sentence

I like to read books , and I read them every evening . — I like to read books and I read them every evening.
Two or more independent bases.

Compound sentence

I like to read books because it’s educative. — I like to read books because it is informative.
One main clause and one or more dependent clauses.

Note: According to Wikipedia, The dog chewed up the shoes that I just bought is simple because the clause that I just bought is a definition noun and does not perform any other function. Some sources may indicate otherwise.

Complex sentence with different types of communication

I like to read books because it’s educative, and I read them every evening before I go to bed. — I love reading books because they are educational and I read them every night before going to bed.
Two or more main clauses and one or more dependent clauses.

Most common grammatical sentences fall into these four categories. However, some of the phrases that we use very often in conversation do not obey these rules. We are talking about single-part and incomplete sentences.

Learn English for free!

Do interactive exercises and improve your language skills

Types of sentences for the purpose of the statement

Declarative sentence

I like to read books. — I like to read books.
Used as a simple statement. Most of the proposals are of this type.

Interrogative sentence

Do you like to read books? — Do you like to read books?
Used to ask a question. See also rhetorical question.

Exclamatory sentence

I need this book! I need this book!
Used for emotional statements.

Incentive offer

Please bring me some books. Please bring me books.
Used for requests and commands. Implies the pronoun «you» or «you».

Conditional

If I had a lot of money, I would buy a whole library. — If I had a lot of money, I would buy the whole library.

Used to express an action that would occur if certain conditions were met. There are several types of conditional sentences:

zero conditional — an inevitable event in the present (present simple + present simple):

If you heat ice, it melts. — If you heat ice, it melts.

first conditional — a real event in the future (present simple + future simple):

If you study hard, you will pass the exam. If you study hard, you will pass the exam.

second conditional — an unlikely event in the future (past simple + would do):

If I knew his address, I would write to him. — If I knew his address, I would write to him (but I do not know the address).

third conditional — unreal event in the past (past perfect + would have done):

If you had driven slowly, the police wouldn’t have stopped you. If you had driven slowly, the police would not have stopped us.

So, you have learned that in English there are simple, compound and complex sentences. In terms of the purpose of the utterance, they differ little from sentences in Russian. Pay special attention to conditional sentences. As you can see, there are a number of important nuances here.

But, in general, the topic is quite simple. It would seem, what difficulties can arise here? Or maybe, what do you think?

Check if you know the top 100 English words

Read on:

Types of questions in English

What you didn’t know about sentence fragments in English

English exclamations!!! Sentences that begin with How and What

How to combine simple sentences into complex ones

Skyeng Editorial

To the previous article

10 simple rules for using direct speech in English

To the next article

English exclamations!!! Offers starting with How and What

Get to know the school for free in a convenient format

Premium

Introductory lesson with a tutor

  1. Show platform and answer questions

    901 40

  2. Determine the level and select the course

  3. Let’s tell you how
    classes go

Food in a person’s life.

Complete and incomplete sentences. Features of the structure of incomplete sentences.

Complete and incomplete offers. Features of the structure of incomplete sentences. I will learn0171

Distinguish between one-part and incomplete two-part sentences,

correctly punctuate incomplete and complex sentences,

which are incomplete; determine the role of incomplete sentences in the text of a work of art and in colloquial speech.

Steps

Performance Criteria

Beginning of the lesson

End of the lesson

I know the topic well and can help others.

I know the topic, but I find it difficult to apply.

I need help because I don’t understand much.

I need to understand this topic, I haven’t worked on it enough.

Tasks

Self-assessment, assessment

1. Biographical station.

Updating knowledge on the topic “One-part sentences”

Task No. 1.

Fill in the card, defining the type of one-part sentence.

1

2

30162

4

5

Two-piece

O/L 90 1

2

3

50180

6

7

8

9

10

Know how to evaluate yourself correctly.

You have been praised.

Frosty day.

There is nothing more beautiful than a worthy mother, happy with a child in her arms.

A slight frost fell during the night.

I stand and admire the northern lights.

Petya was allowed to walk near the house.

Whispers, timid breathing, nightingale trills.

It is necessary to cultivate conscience and clarity of mind in people.

Friends are known in trouble.

Easy

Difficult, but I did it myself.

Difficult, looked at the hint.

Could not cope with the hint.

Did not start execution.

Filling out the card according to the options:

Evaluate yourself and put the first mark in the route sheet.

Total:

10 points — «5»;

7-9 points — «4»;

5-8 points — «3»;

1-4 points — «2»

Estimate

Task No. 2. 9 0155

Motivation for learning activities

Znaikin found a sentence: Petya ran first, Vasya ran second, and Kolya ran third .

— It needs to be corrected, — Znaikin grimaced, — it’s very boring to repeat it three times. We remove this word from the second and third simple sentences, and put a dash in its place so that everyone knows about the gap and considers these sentences incomplete.

— Name the key word in this fairy tale.

— Formulate the topic of the lesson, determine the basic knowledge and skills.

I name the key word in the read story, formulate the topic of the lesson, determine the basic knowledge and skills that should (a) demonstrate in this topic.

Assignment No. 3.

Station « Learning new material»

Assignment

Drawing up a basic abstract a.

1. What is a complete sentence?

I don’t hold you; but where do you spend your evenings?

2. Which sentence is called incomplete?

At the Larins.

3. What is a context?

4. Which parts of the sentence are missing?

Did he leave? — Yes, yesterday.

Who came? — Ivan Petrovich.

– Kostya, when you come back from school, buy some bread.

— I’ll buy it, grandma.

5. Scope of use of incomplete sentences.

We have recorded some examples of incomplete sentences, but I think you should be able to tell where and when incomplete sentences are used.

*Working with the textbook. Page 178-179. Material for observation §18.

Try to reconstruct these incomplete sentences. (Reading by roles, if possible, let the parents help, or sister, brother)

What has changed? Is it justified to use incomplete sentences in a dialogue?

6. Meaning of incomplete sentences in oral speech.

7. The meaning of incomplete sentences in works of art. Analysis of D.I. Fonvizin’s play «Undergrowth» (action 4, phenomenon XIII)

8. The meaning of incomplete sentences in proverbs.

The world is illuminated by the sun, and man — by knowledge.

If you chase two hares, you won’t catch either one.

9. The difference between incomplete sentences and one-part sentences.

In a one-part sentence, where the main member is expressed by a verb, there is no subject and should not be. We mentally substitute a personal pronoun. In denominative sentences, there can only be secondary members related to the subject group, i. e. definitions. If the minor member of the sentence belongs to the predicate group, then this is N.P. two-part proposal.

Complete

Partial

901 87 Two-piece

Is the tram running?

Who wrote the comedy The Inspector General?

Coming!

Gogol

One-part

Definitely personal

Who are you waiting for?

Teachers

Vague personal

What was reported on the radio?

The weather for tomorrow

Impersonal

I have to go to the stadium

But I don’t feel like it today 900 03

Nominal

Dense, impenetrable forest

This is coniferous.

Here is leafy

10. Punctuation.

11. Ellipsis is a figure of speech.

I am compiling a basic abstract according to the proposed table.

Resources: textbook §18 pp. 178-179

, reference material.

1. A sentence is called complete if it contains all the main and secondary members necessary for understanding its meaning.

2. A sentence is called incomplete if any member of the sentence (main or secondary) is omitted, but it is easily recovered from the context.

3. A piece of written speech (text) that is complete in terms of semantics, which makes it possible to accurately establish the meaning of a single word included in it.

4. Yes, he left yesterday.

Subject and predicate

(two-part)

Ivan Petrovich came.

Predicate (two-part)

Buying bread (single-part) Obligatory minor term omitted.

5. Yes, indeed, incomplete sentences are typical of dialogue. Why do you think?

6. N.P. make speech more economical without sacrificing meaning, allow you to achieve expressiveness, convey the speaker’s excitement.

7. What will be the replicas of the characters if we replace N.P. complete? Is such a substitution appropriate in a conversation?

N.P. give colloquial speech brevity, liveliness, spontaneity.

8. What will proverbs become if we replace N.P. complete? Is it justified?

N.P. help to express a thought in a concise form, to avoid unjustified repetition of words.

9. Night. Complete silence. It’s night outside the Arctic Circle. There is complete silence in the ice.

10. If a verb is omitted, put a dash.

The bird is red in its feathers, and man in his skills.

N.P. may be part of a complex sentence.

Petya said that he was ill.

11. Ellipsis in linguistics and rhetoric — the intentional omission of non-essential words in a sentence without distorting its meaning or to enhance the effect. For example: We villages — into ashes, hailstones — into dust, into swords — sickles and plows (Zhukovsky). Instead of bread — a stone, instead of teaching. — mallet (Saltykov-Shchedrin). Officer — from a pistol. Terkin — in a soft bayonet (Tvardovsky).

When checking, a supporting abstract is added ( felt-tip pen, a marker of a different color scheme )

FO: “Traffic light”

green — perfectly understood the theoretical material 90 003

yellow — good

red — fair

Task No. 4 ( optional )

Station «Punctuation».

Consolidation of the studied topic.

Practical work with language material

Task 1.

— Write down incomplete sentences, put a dash in place of the missing members of the sentence.

1) It is not the place that makes the man, but the man the place. 2) A lie stands on one leg, the truth on two. 3) The wise man blames himself, the ignorant of others. 4) A snake changes its skin once, but a traitor every day. 5) A tree is precious by its fruits, and a man by deeds.

Task 2.

— Replace complete personal sentences with incomplete ones where appropriate. Rewrite with punctuation marks.

1. The world is illuminated by the sun, and man is illuminated by knowledge. 2. Has the plane arrived long ago? — The plane has already arrived.

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