Algebra & Pre-Algebra
Daily Math Review
Division (Long Division)
Order of Operations
Word Problems (Daily)
More Math Worksheets
Reading Comprehension Gr. 1
Reading Comprehension Gr. 2
Reading Comprehension Gr. 3
Reading Comprehension Gr. 4
Reading Comprehension Gr. 5
Reading Comprehension Gr. 6
Reading & Writing
Cause & Effect
Fact & Opinion
Fix the Sentences
Synonyms & Antonyms
Writing Story Pictures
More ELA Worksheets
More Phonics Worksheets
Sight Word Units
Sight Words (Individual)
More Early Literacy
Subjects and Predicates
More Grammar Worksheets
Spelling Grade 1
Spelling Grade 2
Spelling Grade 3
Spelling Grade 4
Spelling Grade 5
More Spelling Worksheets
Magic Tree House #1
More Literacy Units
Animal (Vertebrate) Groups
Butterfly Life Cycle
Matter (Solid, Liquid, Gas)
Space - Solar System
More Science Worksheets
Maps (Map Skills)
More Social Studies
More Holiday Worksheets
Puzzles & Brain Teasers
Logic: Addition Squares
Mystery Graph Pictures
Lost in the USA
More Thinking Puzzles
More Teacher Helpers
Pre-K and Kindergarten
Numbers and Counting
Word Search Generator
Multiple Choice Generator
More Generator Tools
Full Website Index
An adverb is one of the eight parts of speech. It is a word that describes how, where or when an action verb takes place. Use the worksheets below to help your students understand adverbs.
Logged in members can use the Super Teacher Worksheets filing cabinet to save their favorite worksheets.
Quickly access your most used files AND your custom generated worksheets!
Please login to your account or become a member and join our community today to utilize this helpful feature.
Adjectives and Adverbs
Prepositional phrases as adverbs.
Find printable worksheets for nouns, verbs, pronouns, sentences, subjects/predicates, and more.
Writing prompts that will have your students thinking and writing creative stories
PDF with answer key:
PDF no answer key:
A short practice of adverb phrases
- Google Classroom
- Microsoft Teams
- Download PDF
- Arts & Music
- English Language Arts
- World Language
- Social Studies - History
- Special Education
- Holidays / Seasonal
- Independent Work Packet
- Easel by TPT
- Google Apps
Interactive resources you can assign in your digital classroom from TPT.
Adverb phrase or adverbial phrase - worksheets with answer key.
- Word Document File
Also included in
These Worksheets with Answer Key are perfect for teaching Phrases – Adverb or Adverbial Phrases. These no prep activities would be great for ELA lessons or ELA centers. Your students will love these exercises that are carefully planned for student engagement.
After attempting these New Bloom’s Taxonomy-based activities students will be able to:
- Define phrases and their components.
- Define adverb phrases and their components.
- Identify the adverb phrases as used in the sentences.
- Identify the functions of adverb phrases as used in the sentences.
- Exercise error identification to ensure that the adverb phrases are not misplaced and dangling.
- Use adverb phrases to vary sentence patterns for meaning, reader interest and style.
This Download Includes:
- EXERCISE 1: Match the WORDS with their MEANING.
- EXERCISE 2: Watch the video – Adverb Phrase – to answer the following questions with examples.
- Define an adverb phrase and compare adverbs with adverb phrases.
- Describe the role of adverb phrases as modifiers.
- List the types of adverb phrases with examples.
- EXERCISE 3: Take the following quiz to demonstrate your understanding of adverbial phrases.
- EXERCISE 4: Review the properties of adverb phrases and identify the elements from the examples.
- EXERCISE 5: Take the following quiz to demonstrate your knowledge of the properties of adverb phrases.
- EXERCISE 6: Identify the adverb phrases.
- EXERCISE 7: Fill in the blanks with appropriate adverb phrases.
- EXERCISE 8: Review the functions based on adverbial types to identify the adverb phrases from the examples.
- EXERCISE 9: Identify the questions the adverb phrases answer.
- EXERCISE 10: Identify the functions of adverbial phrases.
- EXERCISE 11: Decide the type of adverb phrases used in sentences based on their functions.
- EXERCISE 12: Identify the type of adverb phrases used in the sentences.
- EXERCISE 13: Demonstrate the mastery of the use of clauses in writing.
- EXERCISE 14: Review the common errors writers make due to misplaced and dangling modifiers in the following examples.
- EXERCISE 15: Place phrases within a sentence, recognising and correcting misplaced and dangling modifiers.
- EXERCISE 16: Identify the errors to ensure that the subject of the modifier is clearly stated in the sentence.
- EXERCISE 17: Name the action in the visual. Describe the action using an adverb. Expand the adverb to an adverb phrase that is equivalent in meaning.
- EXERCISE 18: Create new sentence patterns using adverbial phrases.
- EXERCISE 19: Underline the adverbial phrase and state the question (how, when, where, why) it answers.
- EXERCISE 20: Identify the type of the underlined adverbial phrase: time, place, manner, frequency or purpose.
- EXERCISE 21: Fill in the blanks of the given passage: choose from the list of adverbial phrases in the box. Enter a phrase each in the blank, to keep the grammar and meaning of the text.
- EXERCISE 22: Identify the adverbial phrase in each of the sentences and state the word class it modifies.
More Phrases Resources by the same Author:
- Phrase Types
- Verb Phrase
- Noun Phrase
- Adverb Phrase
- Adjective Phrase
- Preposition Phrase
This is what teachers say about these resources:
- THE NECKLACE - STORY COMPREHENSION - TASKS AND EXERCISES - Comment from Natoria Kennell Foster: "I LOVED this resource. I purchased it as I neared the end of my teaching of "The Necklace," so we did not use all of the activities, but the ones I used were great. I am definitely pulling from this if I teach this story next year." Rating: 5/5 (extremely satisfied)
- ADVERBIAL PHRASES: 17 WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Comment from Amy Larman: "This was a great supplemental activity for adverbial clauses." Rating: 4/5 (very satisfied)
- INFERRING MEANING WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Comment from Patrice Thornton: "My students benefited from this resource during speech therapy sessions." Rating: 4/5 (very satisfied)
- COMPLEX SENTENCE STRUCTURE: 21 WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Comment from TouchofTechSLP: "This was helpful for working on complex sentences with my speech students" Rating: 5/5 (extremely satisfied)
- VERBAL PHRASES: 14 WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Comment from ELLPro: "My students had a good time interacting with this resource thank you!" Rating: 4/5 (very satisfied)
- HYPHENS AND DASHES - PUNCTUATION: WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - comment from Heather Landry: "My students enjoyed this lesson. They weren't well versed on hyphens and dashes before, but these resources helped change that." Rating: 5/5 (extremely satisfied)
- NOUN PHRASES: 20 WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS from ELLPro. Comment: "My students had a good time interacting with this resource thank you!" Rating: 4/5 (very satisfied)
- ADVERTISEMENT DESIGN TASK CARDS AND EXERCISES - Comment from Margie Batt: "Well thought out quality resource that aligned with my classroom strategies." Rating: 5/5 (extremely satisfied)
- IRONY WORKSHEETS AND TASK CARDS - Comment from Cheryl Tilles: "Very helpful during our study of irony. The task cards offer great practice." Rating: 5/5 (extremely satisfied)
- PREPOSITIONAL PHRASES: 20 WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Mrs Foleys English Extreme: "Great for 7th grade writing" Rating: 4/5 (very satisfied)
- ADVERBIAL PHRASES: 17 WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Patrick Howard: As we stepped into remote learning I was looking for ways for my students to interact with the parts of sentences at home. These worksheets really helped to solidify their working knowledge of adverbials and prepositional phrases, and the role they play in sentences. Rating: 5/5 (extremely satisfied)
- PROOFREADING WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Milloni Shah: Great proofreading practice for my students. Rating: 4/5 (very satisfied)
- PARTS OF SPEECH WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Courtney Flournoy: A great way to teach the language standards. Rating: 5/5 (extremely satisfied)
- IMAGERY WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Stefani Karlsson: My students loved this resource and the activities included with it. They were engaged, learning and having fun! Thanks for your hard work. It is greatly appreciated. Rating: 5/5 (extremely satisfied)
- COMPOUND ADJECTIVES: WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - Easy to use. Plenty of examples and activities. - Nat Mack
- PARAGRAPH WRITING - 12 WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS : Perfect for assisting students in their paragraph and essay writing. - Martin Distelhorst
- ADJECTIVE PHRASES WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS : Perfect for what I needed. - Laura T.
- PUNCTUATION WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS : The content was great, and I appreciate that all of the advanced punctuation marks were assessed in one place. - Tiffani Rooney
- SPOKEN VS WRITTEN ENGLISH WORKSHEETS AND TASK CARDS : Excellent resource for the price. Saved me tons of time! - Crystal Louden
- SENTENCE STRUCTURE - 11 WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS : Great resource that can be easily used in the classroom. - Chris Macintosh
- WRITING WORKSHEETS AND TASK CARDS BUNDLE - This resource more than delivers! A wide range of very useful, practical and easy to teach writing examples and lesson plans. - Teresa Ruhde
- SYNECDOCHE VS METONYMY WORKSHEETS WITH ANSWERS - I loved this resource. It really helped my students differentiate between the two terms. - Darci DurdaRomanuik
- O CAPTAIN, MY CAPTAIN BY WALT WHITMAN - TASKS AND EXERCISES - Great resource, students really did well with this. - Lisa Sanchez
Customer Tips: How to get TPT credit to use for future purchases
- Follow me HERE to get notified of updates, sales, free resources and new products.
- Please go to your My Purchases page (you may need to LOG IN ). Beside each purchase, you'll see a Provide Feedback button. Simply click it and you will be taken to a page where you can give a quick rating and leave a short comment for the product.
- Each time you give feedback, TPT gives you feedback credits that you use to lower the cost of your future purchases.
- I value your feedback greatly as it helps me determine which products are most valuable for your classroom so I can create more for you.
- Look for the green star next to my store logo and click it to become a FOLLOWER . You will now receive email updates about this store. Be the first to know about my new discounts, freebies and product launches.
Find Me Here:
- TPT Store - JOHN DSOUZA
- Pinterest - JOHN DSOUZA
- Facebook - TOMORROW’S CLASSROOM TODAY
- Instagram - JOHN421969
- Twitter - JOHN421969
- Blog - TOMORROW’S LESSONS TODAY
Questions & Answers
- We're Hiring
- Help & FAQ
- Student Privacy
- Terms of Service
The Global Montessori Network
- Sentence Analysis - Adverbial Phrases Worksheet
Sentence Analysis – Adverbial Phrases Worksheet
This adverbial phrases worksheet is designed for 6-12 year children to help them identify and practice finding a subject, predicate, and adverbial phrases in the sentences.
We have discussed the subject and predicate in a sentence from a previous worksheet. Let us learn about adverbial phrases and how to identify them in a sentence.
What is an Adverbial Phrase?
An adverbial phrase is a group of words that together act as an adverb. It modifies other parts of speech—such as verbs, adjectives, and other adverbs and phrases.
Let us understand this concept with an example:
- Samantha left her math book in the school.
- Samantha is the subject,
- left is the predicate,
- her math book is a direct object, and,
- in the school , is the adverbial phrase that tells us where .
Let us try one more example:
- Jonathan was walking very fast.
- Jonathan is the subject
- was waking is the predicate
- very fast is the adverbial phrase that tells us how.
Follow the rules mentioned above and find the subject, predicate, and adverbial phrases in the sentences.
Download the adverbial phrases worksheet now!
You can also download the Montessori sentence analysis material to do this exercise here .
Pl Blends Worksheet
Help the child learn pl blend words and their usage in sentences
Consonant Blends Ch Worksheet
help the child learn ch blend words and their usage in sentences
Consonant Blends: Br Worksheet
Help the child learn br blend words and their usage in sentences
Vowel Blends Ou Worksheet
help the child learn ou blend words and their usage in sentences
Consonant Blends: Cl Worksheet
help the child learn cl blend words and their usage in sentences
Consonant Blends: Gr
help the child learn gr blend words and their usage in sentences
Consonant Fl Blends Worksheet
help the child learn the words starting with consonant fl blends and its usage in the sentences
Suffix Story Worksheet
A Creative and Engaging Worksheet for Crafting Stories with Suffixes.
Adjective Building Suffix Worksheet
Enhance Your Child Writing and Language Skills with Creative Worksheet for Building a Strong Adjective Vocabulary.
An Interactive and Engaging Worksheet for Building Vocabulary and Spelling.
Magic ‘e’ or Silent ‘e’ Worksheet
This worksheet helps the child to practice the formation of words with Magic 'e' or Silent 'e'
Ed and Ing Suffix Worksheet
Form new words using suffix ing and ed
Y to I Rule Worksheet
Form new word by implementing y rule of spelling
Prefix Re and Un Worksheet
Help the child practice the usage of Re and Un prefixes in the sentences
Negative Prefixes Worksheet
Help the child to learn how the meaning of the words changes using negative prefixes
Capitalization Practice Worksheet: Capitalization Rule 4
Helps the child learn and practice the application of rule 4 of capitalization
Capital Letters Worksheet: Based on Rule 3
help the child practice which word to capitalize based on its rules
Capitalization Worksheet: Rule 2
Help the child practice which word to be capitalize
Capitalization Worksheet: Rule 1
Help the child to practice capitalizing first word after full stop
Common and Proper Nouns Worksheet
Identify common nouns and proper nouns in the sentences
Related Video resources
Common and Proper Nouns
Noun and Verb
Become a Member of Growing GMN Community
- Grade Levels
- Search Site
- Grade 9-10 >>
Adverbial Phrase Worksheets
Related ela standard: l.9-10.1.
When you have two or more words that take on the role of an adverb in a sentence, you have an adverbial phrase. They are sneaky and can often go unseen. They are grammatical chameleons and can be helpfully applied to just about any sentence pattern, as need. They are often dramatic and can contribute a great deal to the overall role of the significance within a sentence. They often take on the role of explaining how something should or will be done in a sentence. These worksheets highlight the use and placement of adverbial phrases within sentences.
Adverbial Phrase Worksheets To Print:
Jazz It Up! - This is entirely an identification activity. Draw a line under all of them.
Phrase Match - Match each main clause with an target phrase to create a sentence that makes sense and flows right off the tongue.
Draw It Up! - Underline the adverbial phrase in each sentence. Draw a line to the word it modified.
Quick Quiz - Explain the function of the phrase in a sentence. We take a look at dog day sentences.
Wavy Thoughts - Underline the fundamental modifier of each of the sentences.
Create a Sentence - Pair the two pieces together to create a sentence. See if you can create multiple frames of thoughts beyond the six that are given to you.
All Together Now! - Finish off each of the sentences to create a well put together thought that makes the most of it all.
Modifying Verb - Underline the underlying modifier with in each sentence. Write the verb that it modifies on the line.
Sent-Re-Writes - Rewrite each sentence. Add a twist that is used to modify the verb in the sentence.
Match'em Up - More pairing and sharings are here. Make sure that full thought comes across quickly.
Expecting an Adverb? - The known phrase of interest answers the same questions as a regular adverb: how/how much, when, or where.
Using Phrases as Adverbs - Use the technique we have been discussing to modify the verb in the sentence and rewrite each of them.
Adding This Technique to Your Writing - Write sentences using the adverbial phrases provided. True practice at work.
Developing Sentences -You will slowly and methodically compose a series of sentences that helps you draw on new conclusions.
From Scratch - Write sentences using each of the adverbial phrases indicated. These can be pretty fun to put together.
What Are Adverbial Phrases?
Adverbial phrases are the sets of words that serve as an adverb in the sentence. An adverbial phrase consists of multiple words. The basic function of the adverbial phrase is to modify the other terms in a sentence. These terms that are modified include adverbs, adjectives, and verb. Adverbial phrases explain when, why, and how some activity occurred. It always relies on the verb and subject of the sentence. An adverbial phrase is made up of at least two parts, an adverb and a prepositional phrase that comes before or after the adverb. The adverb in the adverbial phrase acts as the head of the phrase. For example:
Nathan parked his car. Nathan parked his car there. Nathan parked his car right there.
The first sentence does not contain an adverb, but the second sentence contains the adverb "there" to show the location where the car was parked while the third sentence contains the adverb phrase which consists of two words "right there". There are three types of adverbial phrases that are used in a sentence. These three types are given below:
In Regards to Manners
This type of phrase tells how some action has been done e.g. He talked to her in a sarcastic tone. The above example tells that the act of speaking was done sarcastically.
Using It With Time
This type of adverbial phrase states when an action was performed or how frequently something happens. e.g. she completed her homework in fifteen minutes. This example shows that the act of writing was done in fifteen minutes.
The Concept of Location or Place
Adverbial phrase of time tells us about where an action is performed. E.g.: He was sitting at the back of the seat She started her business anywhere near your place In the above two examples, the italic parts are pointing out the place of action.
Teachers: Upgrade Now
- Print all 25,000+ worksheets
- All grade levels and topics
- Save endless hours of your time...
- Answers to everything too!
Get FREE English Worksheets In Your Email
- How We Are Aligned To The Common Core
- Educator Resources
© English Worksheets Land . All rights reserved.
- Schools directory
- Resources Jobs Schools directory News Search
Adverbial Phrases Worksheets - differentiated
Age range: 7-11
Resource type: Worksheet/Activity
22 February 2018
- Share through email
- Share through twitter
- Share through linkedin
- Share through facebook
- Share through pinterest
Creative Commons "Sharealike"
Your rating is required to reflect your happiness.
It's good to leave some feedback.
Something went wrong, please try again later.
Great resource, many thanks
Empty reply does not make any sense for the end user
These are wonderful. Thank you for sharing.
Thank you very much!
Thank you for sharing this super resource.
Thank you, a great differentiated resource.
Report this resource to let us know if it violates our terms and conditions. Our customer service team will review your report and will be in touch.
Not quite what you were looking for? Search by keyword to find the right resource:
- All topics A-Z
- Virtual Classroom
- Worksheets by season
- 600 Creative Writing Prompts
- Warmers, fillers & ice-breakers
- Coloring pages to print
- Classroom management worksheets
- Emergency worksheets
- Revision worksheets
- Resources we recommend
FREE Adverb Worksheets
For adverb worksheets, you have come to the right place. there are now 166 exercises related to this part of speech . for your lesson on adverbs of frequency, consider using this worksheet which gives you space to customize the lesson for your students. in the first section, introduce the words that you would like students to learn; words like never, sometimes, often, and always would be a good starting point. in the middle section students match activities with images which is a great comprehension check and finally there is a partner activity where students talk about how often they do certain activities. this worksheet, like many on the site, is very easy to adapt so you can have students focus on material specific to your textbook or your course. for business students, for example, consider changing the activities to ones that would be common in the workplace. take a look at other available worksheets too. there is no limit to what you can use. adverbs add yet another layer of complexity. students will undoubtedly master the difference between nouns and verbs quite easily but introducing adjectives and adverbs can cause some confusion. there is even another section on the site devoted to worksheets that help students practice using adjectives and adverbs if they are struggling with this. it is important that students comprehend what adverbs do in the sentence. you do not need to introduce the word adverb to your students but be sure students can recognize that adjectives modify nouns while adverbs modify other words. read more... ...less.
- Copyright 2007-2021 пїЅ
- Submit a worksheet
- Mobile version
Reading Worksheets, Spelling, Grammar, Comprehension, Lesson Plans
What is an adverb.
Like adjectives, an adverb is a descriptor. However, it describes verbs, adverbs or adjectives. You are welcome to use these free adverb worksheets; click on the title to view the details or download the PDF for printing.
Alphabet Collections: Adverbs
Identifying the difference betweeen an adverb and an adjective can be difficult. With this printable Parts of Speech Worksheet, students will focus on adverbs as they write an adverb for each letter of the alphabet. This activity is made easy to print, making it great for use both at home and in the classroom.
Adjectives to Adverb Sentences
It’s time to adjust those adjectives so they are adverbs!
Adjectives to Adverbs
It’s amazing that adding -ly to an adjective can make a word an adverb!
Adverbs of Frequency
Here’s a worksheet for adding adverbs of frequency to a sentence.
Adverbs of Frequency 2
Your student will write sentences that include an adverb of frequency in this worksheet.
An Adverb Can Tell How
How about a great adverb worksheet!
An Adverb Can Tell When
Here’s a worksheet that focuses on one important use of an adverb.
An Adverb Can Tell Where
Your student will learn about the “where” adverbs in this worksheet.
Change the Verbs to Adverbs
The easiest way to change a verb into an adverb is to change the verb into an adjective, then add a suffix to the adjective to turn it into an adverb. For example, you can change the verb, sleep, into an adjective, sleepy, which you can then turn into an adverb, sleepily, by adding a suffix. Students will work through a list of verbs that need to be changed into an adverb with this helpful activity.
Christmas Modifiers: Change the Adjectives to Adverbs
Teach your students the difference between adjectives and adverbs with this Christmas classroom activity.
Your student will be better at adverbs after completing this comparative adverb chart!
Comparative and Superlative Practice
Using comparative and superlative adverbs will be easier after this worksheet!
Comparative and Superlative Practice 2
Let’s practice some comparative and superlative adverbs!
Eating With Adverbs
It’s time to add some adverbs to sentences!
Your super sleuth student will identify the adverb and the verb it modifies in this worksheet.
Identifying Adverbs II
Here’s some more practice for finding the adverb and its verb.
Identifying Adverbs III
This worksheet asks your student to read a story and circle all the adverbs.
Identifying Adverbs IV
This worksheet features a fun story for your student to read and find all the adverbs.
Playing With Adverbs
Here’s some playful practice with adverbs!
In this worksheet your student will identify the adverb and tell how it describes the verb.
- 1st Grade Spelling
- 2nd Grade Spelling
- 3rd Grade Spelling
- 4th Grade Spelling
- 5th Grade Spelling
- High School Spelling
- Spelling Patterns
- Spelling Rules
- Reading Comprehension
- Cause and Effect
- Character Descriptions
- Character Traits
- Context Clues
- Drawing Conclusions
- Fact and Opinion
- Figurative Language
- Making Inferences
- Point of View
- Story Elements
- Text Features Posters
- Parts of Speech
- Parts of a Sentence
- Sentence Structure
- Dictionary Skills
- Dolch Sight Words
- Proverbs and Adages
- Shades of Meaning
- Synonyms Antonyms
- Editing and Proofing
- Cursive Alphabet
- Lined Paper
- Sentence Patterns
- Topic Sentences
- Transition Words
- Essay Introductions
- Writing Conclusions
- Writing Prompts
A powerful tool to govern even the King
Adverbial Phrases Worksheets With Answers
A phrase is a collection of words without a subject or predicate. An Adverbial Phrase is a group of words that work as an adverb.
In this post, we present you with some important Adverbial Phrases worksheets with answers, allowing you to check your answers instantly.
Adverbial Phrases Worksheet #1
Identify the Adverbial phrases in each sentence given below:
Daily Grammar Test - Attempt Now
- The salesman went door to door to promote his new product.
- The dancers moved to and fro across the stage in perfect unison.
- They left their home country to pursue better opportunities in a foreign country.
- News of the celebrity scandal spread far and wide, causing a media frenzy.
- She keeps her ex-boyfriend at arm’s length.
- I saw Lisa earlier, but now she’s nowhere to be found, maybe she went somewhere else.
- You can find that brand at all places that sell cosmetics.
- The crime scene investigator found a clue on this spot that led to the perpetrator’s arrest.
- Rocky ran at a great speed to win the race.
- It’s impossible for humans to survive on the moon without proper equipment.
- I climbed up on the roof to get a better view of the sunset.
- The host warmly welcomed the guests and told them to make themselves at home.
1. door to door. 2. to and fro. 3. in a foreign country. (Adv. abroad) 4. far and wide 5. at arm’s length. 6. somewhere else. (Adv. away) 7. at all places. (Adv. everywhere) 8. on this spot. (Adv. here) 9. at a great speed. (Adv. swiftly) 10. on the moon. 11. on the roof 12. at home.
Adverbial Phrases Worksheet #2
- He kept making the same mistake again and again.
- The teacher instructed the students to finish their assignments at once.
- Despite initial setbacks, the company believed that its strategy would pay off in the long run.
- By and by, the children started to calm down after their tantrums.
- The couple had been together for a long time before finally deciding to get married.
- Every Now and then, the old man would sit on the porch and tell stories about his youth.
- The flowers in the garden will bloom in time for the wedding next week.
- Now and then, she would check her phone for any important messages.
- The athlete trained off and on for months before finally winning the championship.
1. again and again. (Adv. repeatedly) 2. at once (Adv. immediately) 3. in the long run. (Adv. ultimately) 4. by and by. (Adv. gradually) 5. for a long or for long time. 6. every now and then. (Adv. frequently) 7. in time. (Adv. eventually) 8. Now and then (Adv. occasionally) 9. off and on. (Adv. irregularly)
Adverbial Phrases Worksheet #3
- The couple promised to stick together through thick and thin.
- He decided to leave the company on his own accord.
- The competitors fought tooth and nail to win the championship.
- The new company policy seemed to be implemented without rhyme or reason.
- He was a loyal friend through and through.
- After the move to a new country, everything seemed to be at sixes and sevens.
- The firefighter was equal to the occasion, heroically saving the trapped victims from the burning building.
- She left the hotel bag and baggage.
- He was an out-and-out optimist.
- The soldiers fought hand to hand.
- She put her heart and soul into her work.
- With the new marketing strategy, sales increased by leaps and bounds.
1. through thick and thin. 2. on his own accord. (Adv. voluntarily) 3. tooth and nail (Adv. desperately) 4. without rhyme or reason (Adv. unreasonably) 5. through and through. (Adv. fully or thoroughly) 6. at sixes and sevens. (Adv. pell-mell) 7. equal to the occasion. 8. bag and baggage. 9. out and out. (Adv. undoubtedly) 10. hand to hand (Adv. manually) 11. heart and soul. (Adv. hard) 12. by leaps and bounds. (Adv. rapidly)
Prepositional Phrases Worksheets With Answers
Adjective Phrase Worksheets With Answers
Noun Phrase Worksheets with Answers
Conjunctions Worksheets with Answers
- Reading Comprehension Worksheets
- Inferences Worksheets
- Context Clues Worksheets
- Theme Worksheets
- Main Idea Worksheets
- Reading Games
- Summary Worksheets
- Online Tests
- Figurative Language Worksheets
- Short Stories with Questions
- Nonfiction Passages
- Genre Worksheets
Clauses and Phrases
Skip to the clauses and phrases worksheets and activities
Clauses and phrases are the building blocks of sentences. Every sentence must have at least one clause to be considered grammatically correct. Understanding how clauses and phrases work will help you better understand sentence structure. You’ll need to have a working knowledge of subjects, predicates, and objects before you continue .
A sentence can have more than one clause, but it needs AT LEAST ONE CLAUSE or it is a fragment, not a sentence.
In the first example sentence, the action is took . Ask yourself, "Who took?" Since I takes the verb, I is the subject. Together, the subject and the predicate form a clause . So the first example sentence has one clause.
The predicate in the second sentence is love . So we ask ourselves, "who loves?" The answer to this question is I , so I takes the predicate love . Together, they form a clause. But there is another predicate in this sentence. Spend is also a predicate. Once again, the subject I takes this predicate. So this example sentence has one subject and predicate working together in the first clause, and a second subject and predicate working together in the next clause. The second example sentence has two clauses .
Phrases do not contain a subject and a predicate , or we would call them clauses. Phrases provide additional information about subjects, predicates, and / or objects. Understanding how phrases work is helpful when analyzing sentence structure.
In these example sentences, the phrases are red . The first example sentence has a predicate, fell , and a subject, Jack . The phrase provides additional information about the subject, but it is not required to form a complete sentence. The phrase does not contain a subject and a predicate. It cannot grammatically stand by itself.
In the second example sentence, the predicate is left and the subject is I . On the other side of the sentence, a phrase provides additional information about an object in the sentence, Whole Foods. Phrases can come at the beginning, middle, or end of sentences. Try reading the sentence without the phrase and notice that the sentence does not actually NEED the phrase. It is grammatically nonessential. Then try reading the phrase without the rest of the sentence. Notice that it hangs? The phrase depends on the sentence to complete its meaning.
Clauses and Phrases Worksheets and Activities
Clauses and Phrases Common Core State Standards
Can u explain dependent and independent phrase and clause
Independent clauses have a subject and a predicate and express a complete thought. Dependent clauses have a subject and a predicate but do not express a complete thought because of a conjunction like “because.”
Please sir can you explain the types of clauses
Sir can you teach me some tricks to identify phrases and clauses tomorrow is my exam
I still dont understand it
Amudha Godfrey Fernando
Can u give the answer As soon as possible
Plz provide some worksheet and test papers to Solve and gain more marks
I want to give test of adverb clauses and phrases
What is a phrase?
A phrase is a group of words containing a subject OR predicate (or object) but not a subject AND a predicate. A subject AND a predicate makes a clause.
There are lots of different types of phrases. For example, the prepositional phrase, which provides information about the location of the subject or object in time and/or space.
I left my folder under the desk .
This is a prepositional phrase providing more information about the location of an object (the folder) in relation to another object (the desk).
Phrases often provide additional information and are not essential to the sentence construction, unlike the clause, which is the essential part of the sentence, I left in the above example.
Very nice work Mr Morton
Thanks a lot. This helped me. Tomorrow is my exam and this is just the right thing i need.. Thanks a lot! Have a nice day, Mr. Morton. 😀
This is very useful for learning.it teaches us more.it is very good job.I am 7th grade.
i liked the worksheets. it was good.
sir what is the difference between a subordinate and coordinating clause?
Can you have a dependent clause without subject or verb even though it does not have a complete thought?
No, by definition a clause must have a subject and a predicate. Conjunctions are what make them dependent.
Sir I am confused in sentence , phrase and clause. Give me 10 of 5 examples of each in a same sentence
1. This is a clause. 2. Clauses have subjects and predicates. 3. Clauses can stand by themselves and express a complete thought. 4. Some sentences have multiple clauses. 5. Sentences with just one clause are called “simple sentences.”
Phrases 1. The frequently used phrases 2. cannot stand alone 3. The red, red horse
Well, I hope you get the idea.
Thanks a lot sir. This is really helpful for the second language learners.
this is kind of tough sir. any extra helps??
Tell me whether it is phrase or clause in following sentence Because of the cost which I bought from the pot pouri
because of the cost which i bought from the poy pouri Hey Jamal, Jamal first ,the punctuation of your sentence is wrong.It should be like – Because of the cost, which i bought from pot pouri. so, this sentence is a subordinate clause.
could you please make a dependent and independent clause about how to become a ninjas please today
Dear sir, I am confused between Past Perfect and Present Perfect tense.
What confuses you?
What is the difference between phrase and dependent clause?
A clause has a subject and a predicate. A phrase does not.
Help me in clauses
How can I help you?
sir! am confused…. whether what’s the difference between “”Tense & Sentence”””I didn’t to this day such teacher…. who could able off my confusion…. I want a group created in that we all of student could well study sir…. my fb id “”Dharmendra shakya ….u can find my 8445950373
Sentences are grammatical units containing at least one subject and a predicate.
Predicates are verbs. Tense is related to verbs.
It is well known that verbs express actions, but it is lesser known that verbs have the extra role of showing time.
We conjugate verbs to show time. This is called verb tense .
Since every sentence must have a verb, and every verb has a tense, every sentence has a tense.
Let’s Look at an Example:
Mr. Morton walked to the store.
This sentence has one predicate, which is the verb walked .
Walked is the past tense verb form of walk . The past tense form of a verb shows that the action occurred in the past. It is usually formed by adding “-ed” to the end of the verb.
If you want to know more about verbs and verb tense, or subjects and predicates, you should check out my free parts of speech web app . I think Units 2 and 6 would be of interest to you.
thank you so much , I have exam and my teacher did not talk about it too much…..again thank you !
Thanks a lot just for u for this God bless you!
my exams are coming up and its my first time doing them and this helped me alot
Wow! Our teacher doesn’t explain grammar well and this really helped me a lot. Thank you! You are the kindest and sweetest person ever!
Thank u for sorting out my problem . Have a nice day
Thank you. You as well.
U helped me a lot tomorrow is my exam and I need it . Thank u and be happy
Love your website. I find it extremely helpful. Thank you so much!
thank you so much this helped a ton i was given this site and we have to write a paper on it and on a ton of your other sites. we also have to do some worksheets but this is hopefully stick in my brain. thanks!! this is an amazing site (:
Ya Jahou Bah
Hi…………. thank you very much……….. you helped me alot. Tomorrow is my exams and I really needed to know more about these things………….. once again thank you may GOD bless you……………. I am in 8th grade……………. thirteen years old.
You’re worksheets are very useful.!! Good job !
*Your (Come on, you’re on a grammar website.)
Leave a Reply Cancel reply
Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *
- Author's Purpose Worksheets
- Characterization Worksheets
- Conflict Worksheets
- Fact and Opinion Worksheets
- Figurative Language Activities
- Figurative Language Poems with Questions
- Genre Activities
- Irony Worksheets
- Making Predictions
- Mood Worksheets
- Nonfiction Passages and Functional Texts
- Parts of Speech Worksheets
- Poetic Devices
- Point of View Worksheets
- School Project Ideas
- Setting Worksheets
- Simile and Metaphor Worksheets
- Story Structure Worksheets
- Text Structure Worksheets
- Tone Worksheets
- ALL PAGES AND WORKSHEETS
Reading & Math for K-5
- Learning numbers
- Comparing numbers
- Place Value
- Roman numerals
- Order of operations
- Drills & practice
- Factoring & prime factors
- Shape & geometry
- Data & graphing
- Word problems
- Children's stories
- Leveled Stories
- Context clues
- Cause & effect
- Compare & contrast
- Fact vs. fiction
- Fact vs. opinion
- Main idea & details
- Story elements
- Conclusions & inferences
- Sounds & phonics
- Words & vocabulary
- Reading comprehension
- Early writing
- Numbers & counting
- Simple math
- Social skills
- Other activities
- Dolch sight words
- Fry sight words
- Multiple meaning words
- Prefixes & suffixes
- Vocabulary cards
- Other parts of speech
- Cursive alphabet
- Cursive letters
- Cursive letter joins
- Cursive words
- Cursive sentences
- Cursive passages
- Grammar & Writing
- Parts of speech
Prepositional phrases as adverbs
Download & Print Only $6.89
Describing verbs: prepositional phrases as adverbs
Like adverbs, prepositional phrases can describe verbs. In these worksheets students identify prepositional phrases and the verbs they describe.
These worksheets are available to members only.
Join K5 to save time, skip ads and access more content. Learn More
More parts of speech worksheets
Explore all of our parts of speech worksheets on these topic pages: nouns , verbs , adjectives , adverbs , pronouns and other parts of speech .
What is K5?
K5 Learning offers free worksheets , flashcards and inexpensive workbooks for kids in kindergarten to grade 5. Become a member to access additional content and skip ads.
Our members helped us give away millions of worksheets last year.
We provide free educational materials to parents and teachers in over 100 countries. If you can, please consider purchasing a membership ($24/year) to support our efforts.
Members skip ads and access exclusive features.
Learn about member benefits
This content is available to members only.
- Forgot Password?
English Grammar Lessons And Worksheets
Adverb Phrases And Adverb Clauses Worksheet For Class 8
An adverb phrase is a group of words that serves the same purpose as an adverb.
- The meeting will be held on Monday.
Here the phrase on Monday is an example of an adverb phrase as it shows the time of the action mentioned in the main clause.
An adverb clause serves the same purpose as an adverb. Unlike an adverb phrase, an adverb clause has a subject and a verb of its own.
- The meeting will be held after everyone arrives.
Here the adverb clause ‘after everyone arrives’ also shows the time of the action.
Adverb phrases and adverb clauses worksheet
The sentences given below contain an adverb phrase . Expand the adverb phrase into an adverb clause and rewrite the sentences.
Note that adverb clauses are usually introduced by words indicating time, place, frequency, manner, reason etc.
1. I am working hard to secure good marks.
2. She is saving money to buy a car.
3. We discussed many things during our last meeting.
4. The mangoes were sold in the market after harvest.
5. She went to Mumbai to find work.
1. I am working hard so that I can secure good marks.
2. She is saving money so that she can buy a car.
3. We discussed many things when we met last time.
4. The mangoes were sold in the market after they were harvested.
5. She went to Mumbai so that she could find work.
- Adverb Phrases
- Phrases And Clauses Worksheet For Class 8
- Phrases and clauses worksheet for class 7
- Clauses Worksheet for Class 8
- Adverb Clauses
- Clauses worksheet for class 7
- Phrases And Clauses Exercise For Class 8
- Noun Phrases Worksheet For Class 8
Leave a Comment Cancel Reply
Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *