2 Simple SentencesA simple sentence expresses a complete thought. It has a subject and a predicate.Ex: Satchel Paige was a great athlete.(Who the sentence is about is the subject and what they were is the predicate.)
3 You try to identify… Charlie is a baseball player. Who is the subject? What is he?
4 Compound SentenceA compound sentence contains 2 simple sentences joined by a comma and a conjunction such as and, but, or or.Ex: Fans waited many hours to see him, but Satch never let them down.(The first part of the compound sentence is a simple sentence joined by a comma and a conjunction and followed by another simple sentence.)Simple sentence, conj second simple sent.
5 You try to identify if the sentence is simple or compound. Ex: Chele is the pitcher for Leland Lions.Simple because it has one subject and one predicate.Ex: She winds up ten times, and then she lets it fly.Compound because there are 2 simple sentences joined by a comma and a conjunction.
6 The Complex SentenceComplex sentences contain an independent clause, which can stand alone, and a dependent clause, which cannot stand alone.Conjunctions such as after, although, because, before, since, until, when, and while are used to connect related ideas.Ex: When the second baseman caught the ball, the Tigers made a double play.
7 Examples: Select the flowers you like before you begin. When they bloom, the flowers will be beautiful.
8 Follow the direction on the second part, numbers 4-8. Review as class Open workbook to page 13.Follow the direction on the second part, numbers 4-8.Review as classIndividualPair or 3back to wholeAnswers4. Compound-but5. Complex-if6. Complex-when7. Compound-and8. Compound-but
9 Now, back up and complete #1-3 on page 13. Follow the directions.
10 More practiceSee plans for additional resourcesText pgs