Published byBrianna Lawrence Modified over 7 years ago
Chapter 19: Prepositions, Conjunctions, and Interjections
Chapter 19, Section 1 Attention Grabber... Define Preposition:
You’re mentioning PREPOSITIONS. Define Preposition: They relate words within a sentence. Shows relationships between separate things, including location, direction, cause, & possession. They can be single words or compound instead. (page 402)
Replace the preposition with another preposition
Does the basketball season generally come before the football season? after The standard length of a basketball court is 94 feet, and the width is 50 feet. for A basket attached to a backboard hangs over each end of the court. at
Main Idea: A group of words that includes a preposition & a noun or pronoun. The noun or pronoun following the preposition is called the object of a preposition.
Identify the Prepositional Phrases
College basketball tournaments came into their own in (2) into their own; in 1939 Since that time, players have been setting records. (1) Since that time Players are often named all-American for outstanding performances. (1) for outstanding performances
Preposition or Adverb? Quick tip: Examples:
Prepositions have objects; adverbs do not. Examples: The ball flew through the net. Preposition; object is net We were waved right through. Adverb
Identify the underlined words as preposition or adverb
Have you ever seen a live college basketball game before? adverb A sign outside the arena said my two favorite teams were playing inside. Outside is a preposition; inside is an adverb Come along; let’s get to our seats before the game starts.
19.2 Conjunctions & Interjections
What is the difference between conjunctions and interjections? Conjunction link ideas Interjections add emotion.
Three Types of Conjunction
Coordinating conjunctions Connects similar words together. Correlative conjunctions Connect similar words, but appear in pairs. Subordinating conjunctions Connects 2 complete ideas, but one is more important than the other.
These materials include both food and water.
Identify the conjunction. Is it a coordinating, correlative, or subordinating conjunction? State none if there is no conjunction. The term environment refers to the surroundings of either an individual organism or a community of organisms. either…or; correlative The word surroundings refers to all living and nonliving materials around an organism. and; coordinating These materials include both food and water. Both…and; correlative
Identify the conjunction
Identify the conjunction. Is it a coordinating, correlative, or subordinating conjunction? An organism is influenced not only by its immediate surroundings but also by physical forces. Not only…but also; correlative When we use the word environment, we often think about the adverse effects of human activities. When; subordinating Environmental groups work to prevent or lessen damage caused by human activities. or; coordinating
Conjunctive Adverbs Def: Acts as a conjunction to connect complete ideas. Example: Human activities sometimes having damaging effects on the environment; therefore, society develops ways to prevent or lessen these damages. therefore is a conjunctive adverb
Identify the Conjunctive Adverb
Humans produce all kinds of waste; recycling is one way to reduce waste accumulation. Rewritten: Humans produce all kinds of waste; therefore, recycling is one way to reduce waste accumulation.
Interjections Def: A word that expresses emotion or feeling; it functions independently of a sentence. Example: (disappointment) Look at the garbage on the ground. Oh, look at the garbage on the ground. (pain) That burns. Ouch! That burns.
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