Students will review the seven types of noun phrases (subject, direct object, indirect object, object of the preposition, appositive, object complement, and subject complement/predicate nominative) by reading 20 paragraphs on 20 task cards and determining which words represent which types of phrases and by determining which type of phrase would go in a given blank. Great for review, beginning of year assessment, and noun function group work!
This product IS included in my escape room bundle:
Secondary English Escape Room Bundle
Your download includes
* 12 task cards determining the type of noun phrase of underlined words
* 8 task cards determining which type of noun phrase goes in a blank
* two separate sets of the above-mentioned task cards (one uses the term “subject complement” and the other uses the term “predicate nominative,” depending upon teacher preference)
* one practice task card to model for students how to fill in answer code
* teacher & student instructions for Google and non-Google facilitation
* answer key for codes and secret phrases if teacher-led
* teacher tips page
* four different Google forms with four different secret phrases
* teacher tips in case escape room runs longer than one class period
In the Google-led facilitation (a quicker version), students input answers from their task cards into a Google Form and are automatically told if their code is correct for each card and are awarded a letter toward the secret phrase. There are four different Google forms that receive the same numeric codes but four different “secret phrases.”
In teacher-led facilitation (a lengthier version), teachers will check answers for students and award letters toward the secret phrase.
This product works best if used as a review after students are familiar with noun phrase rules or as you introduce rules to give students immediate practice. Facilitation of the game (from me giving instructions to the first group solving the secret phrase) takes anywhere from 45-60 minutes.
This product is geared toward students in 9-12 grades because of the complexity of the sentences. Enriched eighth graders may benefit from this product as well.
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