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Past participles are used to form the past perfect tense, present perfect tense, and future perfect tense. But, what are they? Learn about them here!
What is an adjective? After you read this clear information and see all of these examples, you'll be an adjective pro.
What is a proper adjective? What is its relationship to a proper noun? What do teddy bears have to do with this topic? Find out here!
What is direct address? Do nouns of direct address need commas? What does this have to do with the vocative case? I'll show you!
What is a pronoun? I'll tell you all about this awesome part of speech. Check it out!
Learn about interjections and nouns of direct address with these sentence diagramming exercises. It's fun!
How do you find the subject of a sentence with expletive construction? (There is… There are…) I'll show you!
It's time to learn about helping verbs and verb phrases! I know you're excited, and you should be. You'll also learn how to diagram them!
Modals are strange verbs. Learn about their crazy ways!
Learn the grammar of questions! You'll learn how to use sentence diagrams to see the grammar of interrogative sentences. Check it out!
Learn about the modifiers (adverbs and adjectives) with these sentence diagramming exercises! It's fun!
Sentence adverbs are not the same as regular adverbs. Learn why!
Learn everything you have ever wanted to know about indefinite pronouns!
Learn these six capitalization rules and make your life easier!
Would you pass this grammar test that 8th graders were given in 1912? Take the test and check your answers here!
See the sentence diagram of this quote! "A pessimist sees the difficulty in every opportunity; an optimist sees the opportunity in every difficulty." - Winston Churchill
See some Helen Keller quotes diagrammed. Yay!
Learn about the direct object in easy-to-understand language. You'll even get a lesson in diagramming sentences! Yay!
Who vs Whom: Which one should you use? Which one is right? Learn all about it here.
Adverb clauses are a type of subordinate clause. They act as adverbs (Imagine that!), and they cannot stand alone. Let me teach you more!