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Parts of Speech

Noun
• is the name of a person, place, animal, thing
or idea.
– farmer, mechanic, teacher, Ms. Martha
– beach, Megamall, Pasig City, school
– cell phone, scissors, books, zebra, chimpanzee
– love, courage, happiness, kindness, inspiration
Classification of Nouns
• Common Noun • Proper Noun
– Woman – Katrina
– Hospital – The Medical City
– Teacher – Ms. Martha Patco
– School – San Joaquin
Kalawaan High
School
Types of Nouns
• Collective Noun • Compound Noun
– Herd – Social studies
– Jury – Physical education
– Flock – Dining room
– Family – Sister-in-law
– Class – Bookkeeper
– Group – Headmaster
Pronoun
• words used in place of one or more nouns
– Why do we use pronouns?
• We use pronouns to…
Example:
Robert feels that he can win the race.
July went to the mall to buy supplies. July
bumped into his old friend, Rachel.
Types of Pronouns
• Personal Pronoun
• Reflexive Pronoun
• Interrogative Pronoun
• Demonstrative Pronoun
• Indefinite Pronoun
Personal Pronoun
Personal Pronoun
Reflexive Pronoun
Example:
I found it myself.
Reflexive Pronoun
Example:
Myself
Himself
Herself
Themselves
Ourselves
Yourself
itself
Interrogative Pronoun
• Used to ask questions.
– Which
– Who
– Whom
– Whose
– Where
– What
Demonstrative Pronoun
This
That
These
Those
Indefinite Pronoun
Example:
Everybody will select another to help with
everything.
Adjectives
a, an, the
Verbs
• Action Verb
• Linking Verb
• Helping Verb
Action Verbs
Linking Verb
Example
Helping Verb
Adverb
Preposition

• Common Preposition
• Compound Preposition
Conjunctions

• Coordinating Conjunction
• Subordinating Conjunction
• Correlative Conjunction
• Coordinating Conjunctions- link equal parts of a sentence, be it
words, phrases or independent clauses. (For, And, Nor, But, Or, Yet,
So—FANBOYS
Example: She doesn’t like coffee, nor does she like tea.
Her favorite colors were purple and red.
• Subordinating Conjunctions- link a dependent and independent
clause, helping to show the relationship between the two clauses
and emphasize the main idea of the independent clause.
Example: He doesn’t go skiing anymore, since he had the accident.
The house was a mess after the crazy party we had last
night.
• Correlative Conjunctions- work in pairs to join together words
or phrases that have equal importance within a sentence, like
“either/or”, “such/that”, “not only/but also”
Example: You can have either chocolate or vanilla ice cream.
He not only plays the guitar but also the drums
In tune of Itsy Bitsy Spider
Subordinating conjunctions are really such a bore
There’s after, although, as, because, and before,
if, provided, since, unless, until and then.
There’s whenever, wherever, while, where and when.

In case that was too easy let’s add another rhyme,


as long as, as soon as, once and by the time.
Now that you know them comma rules are done
If you start with a sub, use comma; if not, then there’s
none.
Interjections
For each underlined word in the following sentences, identify
and then write the partof speech on the line next to the number.

1. _____ They attended the concert last weekend.


2. _____ The truck driver delivered the packages quickly.
3. _____ Hey! That is my seat.
4. _____ Reggie saw the awesome sight from the air.
5. _____ Will the students be able to find the answer by
themselves?
6. _____ The troop had been scattered throughout the
woods.
7. _____ Several cats ran into Rob’s garage.
8. _____ I wanted a peanut butter and jelly sandwich.
9. _____ My friends and I walked home after school.
10. _____ Hurray! Our team has finally scored a touchdown.
Fill in the blanks with the correct part of speech
to complete the story.