Presentation on theme: "Using it the most correctliest is so much more better than using it the most worstest!"— Presentation transcript:
Using it the most correctliest is so much more better than using it the most worstest!
“How to use adjectives and adverbs without sounding silly.”
Adjectives & Adverbs have THREE degrees of comparison.
Cornell is happy. Julie worked hard on her project. Adjectives The simple form of the adjective: Happy Adverbs The simple form of the adverb: Hard
Cornell is happier than Kayla. Julie worked harder than Allison. Adjectives When two people or things are being compared: Happier Adverbs When two actions are being compared: Harder
Cornell is the happiest person I know. Julie worked the hardest of all the students. Adjectives When three or more people or things are being compared: Happiest Adverbs When three or more actions are being compared: Hardest
Positive DegreeComparative DegreeSuperlative Degree Write the adjective or adverb itself. Add –er *If the word has 3 or more syllables, use “more” or “less.” Add –est *If the word has three or more syllables, use “most” or “least.”
Let’s Practice: 1. I am (HAPPY) ________________ today than I was yesterday. 2. I was (ANXIOUS) _________________ on my first day of work than any other day. 3. He is (TALL) ___________ than I am. 4. She is the (TALL) ___________ girl of all her friends. 5. The second road was (NARROW) ______________ than the first road. 6. We have homework (OFTEN) ___________ in English than in history. 7. The young drive was (DANGEROUS) ________________ than the other.
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