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Subjects and Predicates

9th Grade (Hybrid Learning Trial)
by

Lauren Falcsik

on 5 November 2013

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Transcript of Subjects and Predicates

Examples
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Objectives
Define subject and predicate

Identify subjects and predicates in a sentence collaboratively

Identify subjects and predicates in a sentence independently

Create original sentences and identify subjects and predicates
School House Rock
What is a subject? What is a predicate?
Every complete sentence has two parts: a complete subject and a complete predicate.

The
complete

subject
is what (or whom) the sentence is about.

The
complete

predicate
tells something about the subject.
Examples
Mr. Morton

walked down the street.




Mr. Morton

talked to his cat.


The big, fat, Mr. Morton
flirted with Miss Pearl.

**Notice complete subjects and complete predicates make up the entire sentence. Complete subjects include all of the articles and adjectives associated with the subject, and complete predicates include what the subject did and all parts of the sentence after.
Draw a line between the complete subject and complete predicate. Then underline the simple subject and draw a box around the simple predicate.
Extend
Subjects and Predicates
Simple subjects and simple predicates
The
simple subject
is the main word in the complete subject of a sentence. Sometimes the simple subject is also the complete subject.

Ex: Most
birds
can fly.
They
can fly.
Simple Predicates
The
simple predicate
is the complete verb within the complete predicate.
Most birds
can fly
.
Most birds
can fly
south for the winter.
David's entire family ate dinner at a Mexican restaurant last night.
Burk can come with us to the movies.
The mean, aggressive Austin disagrees with that sentence.
Quiet Kelsy dislikes them both.
Full transcript