Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

ly adverb dressup

No description
by

Benjamin Fugitt

on 22 September 2014

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of ly adverb dressup

What dressups have we learned so far?
In your composition book...

Use each correctly in a sentence.
Underline and indicate correctly.
Remember, you can only indicate one dressup in a sentence!
Read your sentences for the class.
-ly Adverb Dressup

Use an -ly adverb in the middle of a sentence.
An adverb is used to modify/describe a
Verb
Adjective
Adverb

The fox CASUALLY mentioned how much he like the crow's singing.

For this dressup, you will almost ALWAYS be using it to modify a VERB.
angrily
successfully
brightly
smoothly
leisurely
patiently
laughingly
nervously
regretfully
impatiently
enthusiastically
anxiously
savagely
honestly
gradually
This is a list of a few ly adverbs.
Use 6 of them in the middle of a sentence. NOT AT THE BEGINNING.
Underline the -ly adverb
Circle the word it modifies.
If you didn't circle a
verb,
you probably did something wrong.
-ly Adverb Sentence Starter
Use an -ly adverb to begin a sentence.
An adverb is used to modify/describe a
Verb
Adjective
Adverb

The sentence starter LY will almost always modify a verb!

CALMLY
, the triumphant turtle
crossed
the finish line.
accidentally
boldly
bravely
carelessly
cruelly
deliberately
enormously
eventually
fiercely
fondly
gently
This is a list of a few ly adverbs.
Use each one to begin a sentence.
Circle the word that is being modified.
When you use an ly adverb as a sentence starter, write 'ss-ly' in the margin.
Underline the ly adverb in your sentence.
REMEMBER: It will almost always modify a verb!
In your literature book, find 5 examples of sentences that use ly adverbs.
Write the sentence, underline and indicate the adverb in the margin as a 'ly'.
For each sentence, circle the word that is being modified.
Heading:
Sentence Starter LY
(take notes)
The comma will usually go after the adverb:
Eventually, the fire-truck arrived at the scene of the accident.

Use each of these words at the beginning of a sentence. Circle the comma.

eagerly
patiently
rapidly
immediately
laughingly
nervously
sincerely
Do NOT use passive verbs with your adverb:

Surprisingly, John
is
surprised. (BAD!)
Surprisingly, John
startled
robbers. (GOOD!)

Use each ly adverb at the beginning of the sentence. Circle the
action
verb. DO NOT USE ANY PASSIVE VERBS!

viciously
violently
warmly
wearily
wildly
wisely

You can use either 1 or 2 verbs in your sentence.

Suddenly
darting
from between the cars, the cat and dog
chased
each other into the street.

Suddenly, the cat and dog
darted
from between the cars.
(Notice the comma is in a different place)

Use each ss-ly with 2 verbs in each sentence. Circle the two verbs.

bravely
breathlessly
brightly
broadly
calmly
carefully
carelessly

On a separate piece of paper:

Write a three paragraph Thanksgiving story. (beginning, middle, end paragraphs)
Each paragraph must use all the
dressups
and
sentence starters
in sentences of their own. (at least 8 sentences each paragraph.)
Pay special attention to the Sentence Starters!
Write any
passive verbs
you use in ALL CAPS. Try to use as few as possible
*is, are, was, were, have, has, had, be, been
Write in your neatest
manuscript.
Give your story an interesting
title.

Remember, your adverb does not EVER modify a noun.
John was
regretfully
after the accident. (BAD!)
John was
regretful
after the accident. (GOOD!)
Regretfully
, John
fled
the scene of the accident. (GOOD!)
ss-ly
let us modify the verb of the sentence and add extra information.
Be sure your ss-ly adds information and makes sense with your sentence:

Silently, the children crept up behind their mother. (GOOD!)
Silently, the cat sat. (BAD!)
Full transcript