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Kung-Fu Punctuation 2 - Yellow Belt

KS2 English Education Punctuation Exclamation Mark Question Mark Apostrophe
by

Gavin Brock

on 1 October 2012

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Transcript of Kung-Fu Punctuation 2 - Yellow Belt

Kung-Fu Punctuation English - KS2 We are learning to
use punctuation... What are we learning today? ...Kung-fu style! Hiiiiiiiiiiii-yah! A question mark lets us know we are asking a question. Where did you buy that dress? Are you being serious? Are we nearly there yet? What does a question mark do Revision Apostrophe Consolidation . Level 2 -
Yellow Belt ? ! ' Question mark Exclamation mark Apostrophe An exclamation mark shows
you really mean what you say Exclamation
Mark I hate
homework! Tidy your bedroom! It often shows that the words should be spoken LOUDLY! Exclamation marks can also show excitement! I passed my maths test! ! A long vertical slash from top to bottom... ...followed by a full stop. Make the noises: "Shiii ha!" Question
Mark Yellow Belt Tournament A proper bout of Punctuation Kung-Fu requires three players:
two combatants and a referee. The combatants face each other. The referee says the words "capital letter" and the opponents bow to each other saying the same phrase. The referee then calls out three punctuation marks and the players have to put the moves and sounds for these together, in sequence, as quickly as they can. The winner is the one who puts together all three moves and their accompanying sounds in the quickest time. Good luck! Put your hands together and take a bow. Say the words:
"CAPITAL LETTER". Throw a short, right-handed punch in the air in front of you. Make the noise, 'Ha!' With your right arm bent so that your hand is in front of your face, Make the noise, 'Shi!' make a short twisting motion at the wrist to signify the comma shape. A full stop is always followed by a capital letter This lets us know a new sentence has begun . . Every sentence begins with a capital letter. Names of people and places also begin with a capital letter. A comma lets us know we should pause or take a breath,
even though the sentence isn't finished yet. Capital Letters Full Stop Comma ! Activity: Copy out the sentences, filling in the missing exclamation marks or full stops. WILF: Neatest handwriting. Exclamation marks: for loudly spoken or emphatic sentences. Activity: Copy out the sentences, filling in the missing question marks. WILF: Neatest handwriting. Capital letters at the beginning of sentences, for names of places and people. Activity: Copy out the sentences, identifying and shortening sentences that need an apostrophe. WILF: Neatest handwriting. Capital letters at the beginning of sentences, for names of places and people. Hold up your index finger... Roll your tongue against your top lip, making the noise: "Lubble-ubble-ubble!" Separate the curly bit into three cutting movements with the hand: one horizontal left to right... one curved around... and one vertical coming from the bottom of the curved one. Make the noises,
"Shi! Shi! Shi! Ha!" At the bottom of the shape, bung in a full stop punch. Does everybody understand? Are there any questions? How much did it cost? Full stops: at the end of simple sentences. Question marks at the ends of sentences that ask a question. Exclamation marks at the ends of emphatic sentences. Add apostrophes to break down and shorten two words into one. An apostrophe usually shows that a letter or two have been left out. This often happens when two words are fused together. and wiggle it. For example: Have I We You They I've We've you've they've wILL I We You They I'LL We'll you'll they'll had I We You They I'D We'D you'D they'D I have been to the dentist. I've been to the dentist. I will remember to use apostrophes. I'll remember to use apostrophes. Not IS Can Would Should Isn't Can't Wouldn't Shouldn't Could Couldn't Have Did Haven't Didn't Will Won't We had better get on with our work. We'd better get on with our work. Why wasn't the footballer invited to dinner? Because he dribbled too much! Why didn't the dog like swimming? Because it was a boxer! Knock, knock! Who's there? Lettuce. Lettuce who? Lettuce in, it's freezing! An apostrophe is also used to show ownership. Matilda's favourite book was Great Expectations. Grandma's medicine was brown, so George's had to be brown too . Charlie Bucket found Willy Wonka's golden ticket inside a chocolate bar . Your turn: No, no! We've got to go up! But why? Why up and not down? Because the higher we are when we start coming down, the faster we'll all be going when we hit. When we hit what? The factory, of course. We'll all be pulpified!
We'll be scrambled like eggs! That is a chance we'll have to take. Stop! Make him stop! I want to get off! Save us! Go down!
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