Save money and buy the bundle! This bundle includes two grammar worksheets that correspond to the Chapter 7 Structure of the Bon Voyage level 1 textbook, and can be easily adapted to other textbooks. Full descriptions of each are listed below.
WORKSHEET 1 - METTRE, PAYER, ESSAYER, VOIR & CROIRE, IRREGULAR ADJECTIVES
This French grammar worksheet is a great way for students to practice the conjugation of several different irregular verbs, including "mettre," "payer," "essayer," "voir" and "croire." They will also receive practice identifying when to use "que" with the verbs "voir" and "croire." In addition, students will practice noun/adjective agreement with some irregular adjectives, such as "blanc," "long," "sérieux," and "favori."
In part one, students will fill in the blanks with the correct forms of "mettre," "payer," and "essayer." In part two, they will fill in the blanks with the correct forms of the irregular adjectives given in parentheses.
Finally, in part three, students will read sentences and fill in the blanks with the correct form of the verbs "voir" or "croire," as directed, and they must determine from the sentence whether or not they need the word "que (qu')" to follow the verb. Afterwards they will translate the sentences into English.
This worksheet also works well with Chapter 7 (mettre) and Chapter 9 (voir) of Bien Dit level 1.
WORKSHEET 2 - COMPARISONS & STRESS PRONOUNS
This French grammar worksheet is a great way for students to practice forming comparative sentences with "plus...que," "moins...que," and "aussi...que." The focus is on using an adjective to compare two nouns. Students will also receive practice using stress pronouns (les pronoms accentués) in comparative sentences.
In part one, students will respond to personal questions that ask them to compare two nouns. In part two, students follow a basic "formula" to create their own comparative sentences, along with their corresponding English translations. A list of suggested adjectives is also provided to help guide the students. Finally, in part three, students translate comparison sentences into French, using stress pronouns when directed.