There are 7 pages of worksheets and 3 pages for the answer key.
While this is a great activity to do if your students have read The Body or seen Stand By Me, 6 of the 7 pages can be done without having watched the movie.
This focuses on “who,” "whose," “whom,” "which," and “that.” These are designed to be done in class, but you could assign some of them as homework.
Page 1 practices Essential and Nonessential phrases (Defining, Non-defining, Extra etc.) It is multiple choice with a chart describing the differences. All examples are from Stephen King's novella The Body, but you don't need to have read the book to answer.
Page 2 has students fill in the blanks and define the rules of relative clauses. They also need to create their own sentences using relative clauses. All examples are from Stephen King's novella The Body, but you don't need to have read the book to answer.
Page 3 Has students practice combining sentences using relative clauses. This page is about Stephen King's plagiarism suit over The Body. You do not need to have read The Body to do this page.
Page 4.Has students combine information to create sentences from the story. You do not need to have read the book, except for possibly knowing when a clause is essential or extra.
Page 5. Students must match three columns and combine them to make sentences using relative clauses. There is a helpful review at the bottom of essential and nonessential as well as who vs whom vs whose. Students will need to have read the book (or seen the movie Stand By Me)
Page 6 Students will read a text about Stephen King and add relative clauses to the text. You do not need to have read the book for this page.
Page 7 There's a game where students have to "gamble" whether the sentence is correct or incorrect. You do not need to have read the story to do this page.
The file is a PDF to maintain layout, but if you would like the word document in addition (so you may make your own revision) contact me.
This was designed for upper level ELL (EFL / ESL students) but any students learning relative clauses should find it helpful.