These worksheets will teach your students how to identify and use subjects and predicates correctly.

Sentences are divided into two parts: the subject, which is who or what the sentence is about, and the predicate, which is everything else (verbs, adjectives, prepositional phrases, etc.). This collection of activity sheets uses short sentences and word prompts to help your students learn about the differences between subjects and predicates. The big read buttons, below, will be a godsend on those days that you tired. Answer keys really help a teacher go about their day. Grading is one of the most midless tasks in education.

A really quick way to remember this is if it is about the "who" or "what" you are referring to the subject. If it i something telling about the subject (who or what) it is the predicate.

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Printable Subject and Predicate Worksheets

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Identify It

Read each sentence below. Identify the complete subject and the complete predicate. Then draw a line between the complete subject and the complete predicate.

Every Sentence Has Them

Read each sentence. Find those ever important parts and circle and underline them.

Split Them In Half

Split the sentence up into its subject and predicate and write them in the boxes.

Breaking Apart Compound Subjects

Rewrite each sentence as two sentences that each contain a single subject.

Underline It

Identify where those two parts lie within the sentence. On the line, write whether the sentence has a compound subject, a compound predicate, or both.

What The Heck Is It?

Read each sentence. Is the underlined portion of the sentence the subject or the predicate? Write your answer on the line.

Put Them Together

Combine any two complete subjects and complete predicates to create sentences. Use correct capitalization and punctuation.

Subject Jam

Choose a subject to complete each sentence.

Something is Missing

Part of each sentence is missing. Determine what is missing and then write your answer on the line.

Sentence Outlines

Write original sentences that include a full thought process and with strong solid language.

Simple and Complete

Match each sentence to the correct description. Write the correct letter on the line.

Using the Line

For each sentence, write the simple subject and simple predicate on the line provided. Draw a line between the subject and the predicate.

Underline and Include

Read each sentence. Circle the complete subject. Write original sentences that include the sentence parts as indicated.

Play It Up

Put everything you have learned to good use. I really can't help you make something out of nothing, now can I?

Rewrites

Rewrite each sentence, adding to it as necessary so that each contains a complete well thought out idea.

Where Is It?

Read each sentence below. Identify the completed parts of the sentence and dream up more parts of it.

The Top 2

Identify all the main parts of the sentence and draw more from your thoughts to complete this idea.

ID the Right One

Read each sentence below identify all the major complete parts. A put your grammar skills into high gear

Compound Subjects

When a sentence has two subjects, it is called a compound subject. Each of the sentences below contains a compound subject. Rewrite each sentence as two sentences that each contain a single subject.

Compound Subjects and Predicates

On the line, write whether the sentence has a compound subject, a compound predicate, or both.

Subject or Predicate?

Read each sentence. Is the underlined portion of the sentence the subject or the predicate? Write your answer on the line.

Directions for the Future

Combine any two complete subjects and complete predicates to create sentences. Use correct capitalization and punctuation.

Subjects and Predicates

Choose a subject to complete each sentence.

Which Part is Missing?

Part of each sentence is missing. Is it the subject or the predicate? Write your answer on the line.

Subjects and Predicates

Write original sentences that include subjects and predicates as indicated.

Sentence Matching

A. simple subject/simple predicate B. complete subject/compound predicate C. compound subject/simple predicate D. compound subject/compound predicate E. complete subject/complete predicate

Simple Subject | Simple Predicate

For each sentence, write the simple subject and simple predicate on the line provided. Draw a line between the subject and the predicate.

Writing With Them Worksheet

Write three complete sentences. Circle the complete subject and underline the complete predicate in each sentence.

Subject and Predicate Worksheet

Read each sentence. Circle the subject. Underline the predicate.

Compound Subjects and Predicates

Rewrite each sentence, adding to it as necessary so that each contains both a compound subject and a compound predicate.