3.28.3: Year 3 American English Lessons with Maestro Sersea

Hello students! Congratulations on completing Years 1 and 2 of American English. Now that you are better prepared and that your American English is stronger, during years 3, 4, and 5 of your American English studies with Maestro Sersea, you will receive a different English grammar lesson each week.

Each week we focus on an English Grammar topic you can review. This week we focus on Finding Nouns, Verbs, and Subjects. Click here to learn how to find Nouns, Verbs, and Subjects in sentences: https://www.grammarbook.com/grammar/subjectverb.asp Once you study the lesson, take Quiz 1 and Quiz 2 to check your knowledge.

You are encouraged to do your best to learn from each English grammar lesson as well as do further research via the Google search engine below if you need to learn more about each grammar topic.  Type the topic you’re searching for in the “Enhanced by Google” box below so you can search for more information.

3 thoughts on “3.28.3: Year 3 American English Lessons with Maestro Sersea

  1. Lesson 3.28.3 : year 3
    Grammar lesson.
    ” Finding Nouns,Verbs and subjects.”
    I studied the lesson thoroughly and took the quiz 1 and quiz 2 to check my knowledge, unfortunately I could not get the passing marks. I will try it again.

      1. Dear teacher,
        Finding Nouns, Verbs, and Subjects.
        – A noun is a word or set of words for a person, place, thing, or idea. A noun of more than one word (tennis court, gas station) is called a compound noun.
        There are common nouns and proper nouns. Common nouns are words for a general class of people, places, things, and ideas (man, city, award, honesty). They are not capitalized. Proper nouns are always capitalized. They name specific people, places, and things (Joe, Chicago, Academy Award).
        – A verb is a word or set of words that shows action (runs, is going, has been painting); feeling (loves, envies); or state of being (am, are, is, have been, was, seem).
        We will use the standard of underlining subjects once and verbs twice.
        He ran around the block.
        I like my friend.
        They seem friendly.
        – A subject is a person, place, thing, or idea that is being discussed or dealt with in a particular situation. It is often the focus of a conversation or piece of writing, and it is typically the noun or pronoun that performs the action of a verb in a sentence.
        In the sentence “The cat chased the mouse,” the subject is “cat,” because it is the one performing the action of chasing. In the sentence “John is running,” the subject is “John,” because he is the one doing the action of running.
        – The cat is sleeping on the couch. (The subject is “cat.”)
        – She is going to the store. (The subject is “she.”)
        – The boys are playing soccer. (The subject is “boys.”)
        In English, the subject is usually a noun or pronoun, but it can also be a noun phrase (a group of words that functions as a noun) or a clause (a group of words that contains a subject and a verb).
        Thank you.

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