Word-wise Language Arts Resources is the creation of teacher Pegi Rose, who has been creating unique products for classrooms since 1994.
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This crossword puzzle contains 50 Elizabethan-era words or phrases from ROMEO AND JULIET. Clues consist of the word/phrase; answers are today's equivalent.
This crossword puzzle contains 50 Elizabethan-era words or phrases from Shakespeare's THE MERCHANT OF VENICE. Clues consist of the word/phrase; answers are today's equivalent.
This crossword is entirely based on fun facts from World War II. Students won't know all the answers, but, as with all crossword, words will slowly be revealed as they fill in the ones they do know. Also makes a great quick research project before beginning a WWII unit!
Looking for a fun activity to top off your World War II era unit? ThemeQuotes games are just what you need! ThemeQuotes games are both fun and educational! ThemeQuotes games link famous quotations to historical eras and themes!
This packet provides students with everything they need to prepare for writing a persuasive essay.
This product contains everything a teacher needs to teach personal narrative essays. Students begin by learning that a good personal narrative essay is not just a story—it makes a point. While there are many ways to approach personal narrative essays, for this assignment students will be asked to relate an event from their lives and then make a point about it; in other words, tell how it affected them.
This packet is from my Looking Good on Paper line and focuses on the following methods for varying sentence beginnings:
* Introductory Appositive Phrases
* Introductory Infinitive Phrases
* Introductory Participial Phrases
* Introductory Prepositional Phrases
"Capitalize the first and last words and any important words." That's the rule I learned in elementary school. However, how do you tell for sure which words are important? Are all two-letter words unimportant? Are all conjunctions unimportant? This product takes the confusion out of capitalizing titles because the rules apply to parts of speech, not to so-called important words.
This activity shows students how important mood is in writing and provides them with ten methods writers use to establish mood. Besides the old standbys, word choice and sensory details, some of the methods are sentence length, onomatopoeia, hyperbole, and repetition.
This product helps teachers teach a skill that is often just touched upon in textbooks.
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