Ninth grade grammar
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Ninth Grade Grammar. VERB WEEK. Why verbs matter so much How verbs work A plethora of verb variations ( verbals !) Writing with strong verbs. We Wear the Mask. We wear the mask that grins and lies, It hides our cheeks and shades our eyes,-- This debt we pay to human guile;

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Ninth Grade Grammar

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Ninth grade grammar

Ninth Grade Grammar


Verb week

VERB WEEK

  • Why verbs matter so much

  • How verbs work

  • A plethora of verb variations (verbals!)

  • Writing with strong verbs


We wear the mask

We Wear the Mask

We wear the mask that grins and lies,

It hides our cheeks and shades our eyes,--

This debt we pay to human guile;

With torn and bleeding hearts we smile,

And mouth with myriad subtleties.

Why should the world be overwise,

In counting all our tears and sighs?

Nay, let them only see us, while

We wear the mask.

We smile, but, O great Christ, our cries

To thee from tortured souls arise.

We sing, but oh the clay is vile

Beneath our feet, and long the mile;

But let the world dream otherwise,

We wear the mask!

Paul Laurence Dunbar


We wear the mask1

We Wear the Mask

We wear the mask that grins and lies,

It hides our cheeks and shades our eyes,--

This debt we pay to human guile;

With torn and bleeding hearts we smile,

And mouth with myriad subtleties.

Why should the world be overwise,

In counting all our tears and sighs?

Nay, let them only see us, while

We wear the mask.

We smile, but, O great Christ, our cries

To thee from tortured souls arise.

We sing, but oh the clay is vile

Beneath our feet, and long the mile;

But let the world dream otherwise,

We wear the mask!

Paul Laurence Dunbar

Which verbs are transititive and which are intransitive?


We wear the mask2

We Wear the Mask

We wear the mask that grins and lies,

It hides our cheeks and shades our eyes,--

This debt we pay to human guile;

With torn and bleeding hearts we smile,

And mouth with myriad subtleties.

Why should the world be overwise,

In counting all our tears and sighs?

Nay, let them only see us, while

We wear the mask.

We smile, but, O great Christ, our cries

To thee from tortured souls arise.

We sing, but oh the clay is vile

Beneath our feet, and long the mile;

But let the world dream otherwise,

We wear the mask!

Paul Laurence Dunbar

Transitive

Intransitive


The butterfly effect transitive verb practice

The Butterfly EffectTransitive Verb Practice

A butterfly flaps its wings in Brazil.

A tornado devastates a town in Texas.


Immortal longings by robert pinsky

Immortal Longingsby Robert Pinsky

Inside the silver body,Slowing as it banks through veils of cloud,We float separately in our seatsLike the cells or atoms of oneCreature, needsAnd states of a shuddering god.Under him, a thirsty brilliance.Pulsing or steady,The fixed lights of the cityAnd the flood of carlights, coursingThrough the grid: Delivery,Arrival, Departure. Whim. EnteringAnd entered. TouchingAnd touched: downThe lit boulevards, over the bridgesAnd the river like an arm of night.Book, cigarette. Bathroom.Thirst. Some of us are asleep.We tilt, roaringOver the glitteringZodiac of intentions.

What is the setting of the poem and how can you tell?


A verb with an ing or ed ending can be

A verb with an “ing” or “ed” ending can be . . .

Main verb in the sentence

Adjective (participle)

Participial phrase

Noun (gerund)


A verb with an ing or ed ending can be1

A verb with an “ing” or “ed” ending can be . . .

  • Main verb in the sentence

    • He was escaping from the tiger

  • Adjective (participle)

    • The escaping man ran from the tiger

  • Participial phrase

  • Noun (gerund)


A verb with an ing or ed ending can be2

A verb with an “ing” or “ed” ending can be . . .

  • Main verb in the sentence

    • The fumble ruined the play.

  • Adjective (participle)

    • The ruined play involved a fumble.

  • Participial phrase

  • Noun (gerund)


A verb with an ing or ed ending can be3

A verb with an “ing” or “ed” ending can be . . .

  • Main verb in the sentence

    • He was escaping from the tiger.

  • Adjective (participle)

    • The escaping man ran from the tiger.

  • Participial phrase

    • The man ran, escaping from the tiger.

  • Noun (gerund)


A verb with an ing or ed ending can be4

A verb with an “ing” or “ed” ending can be . . .

  • Main verb in the sentence

    • The fumble ruined the play.

  • Adjective (participle)

    • The ruined play involved a fumble.

  • Participial phrase

    • The play, ruined by a fumble, made Sports Center.

  • Noun (gerund)


Participial phrase

Participial Phrase

A phrase that begins with a present (ing) or past (ed) participle of a verb and is attached to an independent clause with a comma.

He swam


Ninth grade grammar

WHY

  • Adds action

  • Creates imagery

  • Modifies rhythm

  • Adds sophistication


Can you explain the difference

Can you explain the difference?

Examples

Non examples

He is escaping from a lion.

The meerkatis upsetting her mother by scurrying away.

She was reviewing her vocab words and studying them carefully.

  • He ran, escaping the lion.

  • The meerkat scurried away, upsetting her mother.

  • She studied her vocabulary words, reviewing them carefully.


Find something in your notebook you re not especially proud of

Find something in your notebook you’re not especially proud of . . .


Gerunds

Gerunds

_________________ is my favorite hobby.

I hate ________________________.


Gerund an ing or ed form of a verb that acts as a noun

Gerund = an “ing” or “ed” form of a verb that acts as a noun

1. The beginning of the play was the best part.

2. We enjoyed the play right from the beginning

  • Swimming is my favorite summer pastime.

  • I enjoy swimming.


A verb with an ing or ed ending can be5

A verb with an “ing” or “ed” ending can be . . .

  • Main verb in the sentence

    • He was escaping from the tiger.

  • Adjective (participle)

    • The escaping man ran from the tiger.

  • Participial phrase

    • The man ran, escaping from the tiger.

  • Noun (gerund)

    • Escaping was his top priority.


A verb with an ing or ed ending can be6

A verb with an “ing” or “ed” ending can be . . .

  • Main verb in the sentence

    • The fumble ruined the play.

  • Adjective (participle)

    • The ruined play involved a fumble.

  • Participial phrase

    • The play, ruined by a fumble, made Sports Center.

  • Noun (gerund)

    • “Ruined” is what the coach called the play.


Headlines with gerunds

Headlines with Gerunds!!!!!!


Immortal longings by robert pinsky1

Immortal Longingsby Robert Pinsky

Inside the silver body,Slowing as it banks through veils of cloud,We float separately in our seatsLike the cells or atoms of oneCreature, needsAnd states of a shuddering god.Under him, a thirsty brilliance.Pulsing or steady,The fixed lights of the cityAnd the flood of carlights, coursingThrough the grid: Delivery,Arrival, Departure. Whim. EnteringAnd entered. TouchingAnd touched: downThe lit boulevards, over the bridgesAnd the river like an arm of night.Book, cigarette. Bathroom.Thirst. Some of us are asleep.We tilt, roaringOver the glitteringZodiac of intentions.


What is a gerund

What is a gerund?

A verb with an “ing” or “ed” ending that becomes a noun when used as the subject or direct object.

i.e. swimming is fun

I enjoy eating

The team took a beating


Article of the week

Article of the Week

  • Create a mini-video (15 sec or less)

  • Find and explain

    • Participial phrase

    • Particple used as main verb in the sentence

    • Gerund


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