Adjectives and Adverbs: AR eview by 31sY3c3

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									Adjectives and Adverbs: A
         Review

  Adjectives and Adverbs Unit
                In this unit

   We have looked at what adjectives and
    adverbs are and how they are used.
   We have studied articles, positive,
    comparatives, and superlative adjectives
    and adverbs.
   We are able to identify adjectives and
    adverbs in sentences.
 Now…Let’s take what we have
learned…and do a quick review!
           Review Instructions
   Get out a piece of paper and a pencil.
   Number your paper from 1-45.
   Go through this power point, answering
    the questions.
   Then check your work according to the
    answers.
   Turn the review in at the end of the hour
    for credit.
Exercise A: Identifying Adjectives


                    Circle all of the
                     adjectives in the
                     following
                     sentences.
            Finding Adjectives
1.   Andy Warhol painted in a large room on the
     second floor of the house.
2.   A huge window let in a pure light from the
     north.
3.   Juan learned to stretch the cotton canvas for
     the painter.
4.   The artist never wrote down the secret
     formula for painting the pictures.
5.   He called them professional secrets, and Juan
     had to memorize them.
                Remember…
   An adjective is a word that modifies, or
    describes, a noun or a pronoun.
   An adjective describes a person, place,
    thing, or idea.
   It gives more info about the noun or
    pronoun.
   A predicate adjective follows a linking verb
    and modifies the subject of the sentence.
                  Answers…
1.   Andy Warhol painted in a large room on the
     second floor of the house.
2.   A huge window let in a pure light from the
     north.
3.   Juan learned to stretch the cotton canvas for
     the painter.
4.   The artist never wrote down the secret formula
     for painting the pictures.
5.   He called them professional secrets, and Juan
     had to memorize them.
            Exercise B: Articles

   Circle all the
    articles in the
    following
    sentences. Then
    write an I if they
    are indefinite or a
    D if they are
    definite.
     Indefinite and Definite Articles
6.    The first exhibit was from the Civil War.
7.    One of my classmates was interested in a hat
      worn by Lincoln.
8.    The hat had a bullet hole in it.
9.    That was the hat Lincoln was riding
      when he was shot at.
10.   Good thing the shot missed!
11.   A jewelry box and a ring were also on display.
Indefinite and Definite Articles
                    A and an are called
                     indefinite articles
                     because they refer to
                     one of a general
                     group of people,
                     places, things, or
                     ideas.
                    The is called a
                     definite article
                     because it identifies
                     specific people,
                     places, things, or
                     ideas.
                     Answers
6.    The first exhibit was from the Civil War.
7.    One of my classmates was interested in a hat
      worn by Lincoln.
8.    The hat had a bullet hole in it.
9.    That was the hat Lincoln was riding
      when he was shot at.
10.   Good thing the shot missed!
11.   A jewelry box and a ring were also on display.
            Proper Adjectives

   Identify the proper
    adjectives in the
    following
    sentences.
              Proper Adjectives
12.   The Pennsylvania rifle was a really cool piece
      in the museum.
13.   It is called a Deckard rifle.
14.   I wonder if it is named after our English
      teacher’s family.
15.   I thought she was of German ancestry?
16.   I don’t know; let’s skip the rest of the exhibit
      and get some French fries.
17.   Umm..I think I would rather have some Texas
      chili after seeing Bobby eat his fries.
              Proper Nouns…

   Proper adjectives
    are formed from
    proper nouns.
   A proper adjective
    ALWAYS begins
    with a capital letter.
                      Answers
12.   The Pennsylvania rifle was a really cool piece in
      the museum.
13.   It is called a Deckard rifle.
14.   I wonder if it is named after our English
      teacher’s family.
15.   I thought she was of German ancestry?
16.   I don’t know; let’s skip the rest of the exhibit
      and get some McDonalds fries.
17.   Umm..I think I would rather have some Texas
      chili after seeing Bobby eat his fries.
Comparative and Superlative
       Adjectives
                On the following
                 slide, change the
                 adjective in
                 parentheses to
                 either a
                 comparative or
                 superlative. Not all
                 will change…
       Comparative and Superlative
              Adjectives
18.   The artist’s fingers were (sensitive) than mine.
19.   He used the mounds of color on his palette to
      create some of the (beautiful) paintings of all.
20.   Every day Juan made sure that Warhol's
      brushes were (clean).
21.   Warhol used the (good)
      materials that he could.
22.   The painter often sat
      staring at his subject’s
      picture for a (long) time.
      Comparatives and Superlative
              Adjectives
   The comparative form
    of an adjective
    compares two things
    or people.
   The superlative form
    of an adjective
    compares more than
    two things or people.
                       Answers
18.   The artist’s fingers were (more sensitive) than mine.
19.   He used the mounds of color on his palette to create
      some of the (most beautiful) paintings of all.
20.   Every day Juan made sure that Warhol's brushes were
      (clean).
21.   Warhol used the (best)
      materials that he could find.
22.   The painter often sat
      staring at his subject’s
      picture for a (long) time.
      Demonstrative Adjectives

   Circle the
    demonstrative
    adjectives; leave
    the demonstrative
    pronouns alone!
       Demonstrative Adjectives
23.   The artist used those brushes the most.
24.   This painting shows his commercial side.
25.   This is my favorite Warhol; that portrait
      of Marilyn Monroe is awesome!
26.   It is hard to believe that one artist
      produced all of this.
27.   These paintings are all cool
            and fresh!
Demonstrative Adjectives

               Demonstrative
                adjectives point out
                something and
                describe nouns by
                answering the
                questions which
                one or which ones.
                   Answers
23.   The artist used those brushes the most.
24.   This painting shows his commercial side.
25.   This is my favorite Warhol; that portrait
      of Marilyn Monroe is awesome!
26.   It is hard to believe that one artist
      produced all of this.
27.   These paintings are all cool
            and fresh!
                   Adverbs

   Circle the adverb in
    the following
    sentences. Then
    tell me what part of
    speech the word
    modifies.
                    Adverbs
28.   Sometimes Warhol would ask for more
      paints.
29.   Brushes had to be washed daily in soap
      and water.
30.   Juan worked clumsily with his carpentry.
31.   He could soon cut and fit the pieces.
                       Adverbs
   An adverb is a word that modifies, or describes, a verb,
    an adjective, or another adverb.
   An adverb can answer one of these questions: where,
    when, how, how often, how much, or how long.
   Most adverbs are formed by adding –ly to the adjective,
    if you see an –ly word, it’s usually an adverb.
   Some adverbs answer the question to what extent a
    quality exists.
   These adverbs are called   intensifiers.
                   Answers

28.   Sometimes Warhol would ask for more
      paints.
29.   Brushes had to be washed daily in soap
      and water.
30.   Juan worked clumsily with his carpentry.
31.   He could soon cut and fit the pieces.
      Comparative and Superlative
               Adverbs
   Circle each adverb.
    Tell me if it is
    positive,
    comparative, or
    superlative.
       Comparative and Superlative
                Adverbs
32.   Members of the marching band exercise more
      strenuously than some members of the
      football team.
33.   The bandmaster seems to march the most
      energetically of all.
34.   They criss-cross their marching lines more
      smoothly than other marching bands.
35.   Their instruments blend well with each others.
      Comparative and Superlative
               Adverbs
   A comparative adverb compares two
    actions.
   A superlative adverb compares more than
    two actions.
    Some comparatives and superlatives are
    irregular.
                     Answers
32.   Members of the marching band exercise more
      strenuously than some members of the football
      team. (Comparative)
33.   The bandmaster seems to march the most
      energetically of all. (Superlative)
34.   They criss-cross their marching lines more
      smoothly than other marching bands.
      (Comparative)
35.   Their instruments blend well with each others.
      (Positive)
Adjectives V. Adverbs

             Choose the correct
              adverb or adjective
              in parentheses.
           Adverbs v. Adjectives
36.   Warhol and Juan became (good, well) friends.
37.   Warhol recognized his assistant’s (real, really)
      love for art.
38.   The two worked (easy, easily) together.
39.   Warhol was never (harsh, harshly) with his
      assistant.
40.   Juan was (frank, frankly) about his admiration
      of Warhol.
            Adverbs v. Adjectives
   Adverbs and adjectives are often
    confused, especially when they
    appear after verbs.
   People also sometimes confuse
    the words bad, badly, good,
    and well.
   Words like bad, badly, good,
    well, sure, surely, bare, barely,
    almost, most, etc…are called modifiers
    because the change the sentence.
                      Answers
36.   Warhol and Juan became (good, well) friends.
37.   Warhol recognized his assistant’s (real, really)
      love for art.
38.   The two worked (easy, easily) together.
39.   Warhol was never (harsh, harshly) with his
      assistant.
40.   Juan was (frank, frankly) about his admiration
      of Warhol.
            Double Negatives

   Tell me if the
    following sentences
    are correct or
    incorrect.
              Double Negatives
41.   Didn’t no one play softball at this school before
      Mr. Johnson showed up?
42.   We hardly had enough girls for the team!
43.   Aren’t there no girls strong enough to be
      catcher?
44.   There are scarcely enough uniforms.
45.   The girls must have new gear; there is no
      exception!
Double Negatives
           Avoid using double
            negatives in your
            writing.
           A double negative is
            using two negative
            words in your
            sentence.
           Correct it by replacing
            one negative with a
            positive.
                     Answers
41.   Didn’t no one play softball at this school before
      Mr. Johnson showed up? (Incorrect)
42.   We hardly had enough girls for the team!
      (Correct)
43.   Aren’t there no girls strong enough to be
      catcher? (Incorrect)
44.   There are scarcely enough uniforms. (Correct)
45.   The girls must have new gear; there is no
      exception! (Correct)
        So, there it is…

Now, make sure you can answer these
             questions!
         When is the test?
So, when?

 Tomorrow!
What should you do tonight?
Study!
What is this chapter about?
Adjectives and Adverbs!




Study, my friends…
Good Luck!

								
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