This worksheet collection provides an awesome experience on the nine parts of speech and their subsets.

There are general considered to be eight parts of speech in the English language. Based on frequency of usage they would be nouns, verbs, adjectives, pronouns, adverbs, prepositions, conjunctions, and interjections. Nouns give sentences subjects such as things, places, and people (yes that's mixed around) names. Verbs tell us what action is taking place. The tense of the verb must always agree with the subject of the sentence. Verbs can also be used to express a state of being. Adjectives are your normal run of the mill descriptive words. We use adjectives all the time to modify nouns and pronouns. Pronouns give us diversity by allow use to replace common names with other names. Without them language would seem much more formal than it does in today’s spoken form. Adverbs basically are you're main word modifiers (usually on adjectives, verbs, or another word type). When you need to join something, be it a clause, phrase, or just words, we use conjunctions. Need to really express emotion in your writing, then you need an injection (Pow!) Need to make a phrase? You'll probably need little words called prepositions. Collectively all of the parts of speech work together to flow with grammatical syntax.

The worksheets that you will find below will really help school you on grammar which will help you become a better writer and speaker. In any event, you will have a better shot at communicating your ideas, if you follow these sheets. Click on the links below to find all of our worksheets for this section. Each section has at least 15 worksheets complete with answer keys.

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Parts of Speech Worksheet Categories

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Adverbs

These are modifiers that tend to aim at adjectives, verbs, or other adverbs.

Adjectives

These parts of speech describe qualities or states nouns.

Adjectives vs Adverbs

They are both word modifiers, but they each modify different things.

Conjunctions

These are the words that help link other words together. They allow you to form more sophisticated sentences.

Interjection

This gives the reader a better sense of the emotion or feelings a writer is trying to portray in a sentence or work.

Nouns

The good old person, place, or thing that often serves as the subject of any sentence that it may reside in.

Object Pronouns

These often are not the subjects of sentences, but they are affected by the subject.

Plural Nouns

We you have more than one or a bunch for that matter.

Plural Pronouns

Ways to refer to groups.

Possessive Nouns

This helps you say that something belongs to something else.

Possessive Pronouns

When you need to state ownership.

Prepositions

These help us describe a relationship between other words. It is usually used to describe the relative location.

Pronouns

These words help us to not sound like robots when we talk to each other. It adds a bit of spice to language.

Singular Pronouns

Used when we are referring to one person.

Subject Pronouns

A pronoun that takes the place of a subject.

Verbs

If you want to supercharge your message, verbs are where it is at!

Common Nouns

These are used to describe things in a more general way.

Mixed Grammar Review

When you are ready to practice your skills with all of these parts of speech at once, head over to these worksheets.