Simple, Compound and Complex Sentences Worksheets
Welcome to yet another great set of pdf worksheets on simple, compound, complex and compound-complex sentences, where we explain sentence types based on structure or the number of clauses. Whether it's elucidating the components of each sentence type, explicating them with a host of examples, or testing children's learning progress with exciting exercises, these printable worksheets for grade 3 through grade 7 have it all delivered, and are sure to morph children's sentence-learning into a whole different genre. Access some of these worksheets for free!
Provide children with the privilege of experiencing sentence types firsthand with this simple, complex and compound sentences chart. The definitions and examples offer great insight into the topic.
A simple sentence is an independent clause formed with a subject and predicate, and it has no other clauses. In this pdf worksheet, students complete each simple sentence with a subject or predicate.
Compound sentences are a little longer than simple sentences, but they're no hard nuts to crack. Here, children combine two simple sentences using "and", and make compound sentences.
A simple sentence doesn't necessarily be a short one. Enjoy the party as the 3rd grade and 4th grade kids separate simple sentences from compound sentences. Their insight helps them land safe ashore!
Coordinating conjunctions are pivotal to framing compound sentences from two simple sentences. In this printable exercise, Children of grade 4 and grade 5 piece together two simple sentences and frame compound sentences.
Hone your skills in converting two simple sentences into a single compound sentence using an appropriate coordinating conjunction with this compound sentences worksheet.
The truth is there's nothing really complex about complex sentences. In this pdf worksheet, children surprise you by adding a dependent clause to each simple sentence and writing a complex sentence.
Subordinating conjunctions like "if" and "although" are crucial to writing complex sentences. Let the young learners of grade 6 flash their caliber by rewriting these simple sentences as complex sentences.
It's not an uphill task to transform a compound sentence into a complex sentence. Simply convert one of the independent clauses into a dependent clause, and that's all. Here's more practice.
The entire euphoria surrounding sentence types is at play in this printable exercise. Children in 5th grade, 6th grade, and 7th grade need to read sentences, and taking cue from their learning, decide if these are simple, complex or compound sentences.
Identifying a sentence based on its clauses is an exquisite art. Here, young sentence-masters learn to differentiate between simple, compound, complex and compound-complex sentences.