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The Grammar 3 Pupil Book teaches grammar, spelling and punctuation.
The Grammar 3 Pupil Book is designed to follow on from the Pupil Books for Grammar 1 and 2. The spelling lessons in the Grammar 3 Pupil Book not only teach many new spelling patterns, but also introduce the children to a large number of multisyllabic words. Regular activities ensure that the children are not only able to spell these words correctly, but also understand the words’ meanings and can use them in context. In the grammar lessons, the children continue to reﬁne and expand upon their existing knowledge: for example, by learning how to form continuous, as well as simple, verb tenses. The children are also introduced to many new concepts, including possessive pronouns and collective nouns. In addition, the children build upon their knowledge of sentence structure, by learning about the subject and object of a sentence, and the differences between a sentence and a phrase. All of this knowledge helps the children to bring clarity to their writing. This material is recommended by Cambridge International Examinations to support the Cambridge Primary English curriculum framework.
The Grammar 3 Pupil and Teacher’s Books cover the following areas: possessive pronouns, questions and exclamations in speech,
Where did those cookies go?
conjugating verbs, syllables, sentences and phrases,
writing in paragraphs,
the subject and object of a sentence,
subject and object pronouns,
using a dictionary,
simple and continuous verb tenses, preﬁxes and sufﬁxes,
nouns acting as adjectives,
...and much more.
© Sue Lloyd and Sara Wernham 2013 (text) © Lib Stephen 2013 (illustrations) Printed in China. All rights reserved
Jolly Learning Ltd www.jollylearning.co.uk firstname.lastname@example.org Tailours House, High Road, Chigwell, Essex, IG7 6DL, UK Tel: +44 20 8501 0405 Fax: +44 20 8500 1696 82 Winter Sport Lane, Williston, VT 05495, USA Tel: 1-800-488-2665 Fax: (802) 864-7626
ËxHSLIOEy14 051z Reference: JL054
Sara Wernham and
Past Continuous Conjugate the verb â€˜to beâ€™ in simple past tense.
he / she / it
Underline the verbs in these sentences in red and the pronouns in pink. Then rewrite each sentence in the past continuous tense.
She skips in the park.
I milk the cows in the morning.
We jump over the waves at the beach.
They rake up the leaves on the lawn.
You help at the swimming club.
He dusts the ornaments.
Join each sentence to the correct tense.
They were playing in the park.
They play in the park.
They are playing in the park.
They played in the park.
past continuous 19
Syllables Identify and underline the vowel sounds in these words and split the words into syllables with a line. Then write out the syllables in the logs beneath.
Which words in the spelling list match these descriptions?
quiver equal request quote liquid squeak quite quarrel squeeze squirrel squash aquatic conquest banquet aquarium equipment eloquent equator
(the same value as)
(to sound like a mouse)
(a big dinner)
(a furry-tailed animal)
(where fish are kept)
(a line around the world)
(to shake or tremble)
(the tools for a job)
Look up each word in the dictionary and read its definition. Write the page number in the square.
Split these words into syllables. For words of one syllable add the long or short vowel symbol.
Parse these sentences.
I bought a new aquarium for my goldfish. 28
The red squirrel quivered and squeaked at the smelly skunk.
Contractions Remember We only use contractions when writing speech or a friendly note.
’ it wi ll
Write each pair of words as a contraction by joining them together and replacing ‹wi› or ‹sha› with an apostrophe.
I shall he will it will you will
you will she will we shall they will
In each sentence, write out the contraction in full as two words and with no letters missing.
She’ll be competing in the cross-country race. They’ll be trying to climb the mountain this year. You’ll be playing in the football team next week. Rewrite each sentence, using contractions.
We shall be watching the fireworks tonight. He will be collecting his son from school later.
I’ll you’ll she’ll we’ll they’ll Gr3PB_BEprec_JL054_pp.33-48.indd 39
Homophone Mix-Ups are our
Is it ‘are’ or ‘our’? Read each sentence and cross out the incorrect word.
How are our you? This is are our house. Javid is in are our team. Where are our you going on Saturday? The pencils are our in the cupboard. The circus acrobats are our very good. We put the picnic things in are our car. Are Our dog is very friendly. Should it be ‘are’ or ‘our’? Complete each sentence by writing in the correct word(s).
going to the beach at the weekend.
We stayed at
cousin’s house in the holidays.
you going to wear?
grandma is a very good cook. Can we go when we have put on The cakes How
in the spotty yellow tin. friends getting to the zoo tomorrow?
Prefixes There are many prefixes, but these are nine of the most useful ones.
Which of the prefixes can be added to these root words? Put the new word underneath. Write a sentence for each word showing their different meanings.