Tuesday, January 3, 2023

Lesson 86 - Parts of Speech - Review

View lesson on Daily Grammar

We are going to review the eight parts of speech in the next five lessons. The eight parts of speech are verbs, nouns, pronouns, adjectives, adverbs, prepositions, conjunctions, and interjections.

Verbs show action or state of being.

Nouns are the names of persons, places, things, or ideas.

Pronouns take the place of nouns.

Adjectives modify nouns or pronouns and tell which, whose, what kind, and how many.

Adverbs modify verbs, adjectives, and other adverbs and tell how, when, where, and how much.

Prepositions must have an object and show a relationship between its object and some other word in the sentence.

Conjunctions join words, phrases (groups of words), or clauses (groups of words with a subject and verb).

Interjections show feeling and are punctuated with either a comma or an exclamation point.

If you need further clarification on any of the parts of speech, see the Daily Grammar archive (dailygrammar.com/archive.html). Remember that what part of speech a word is depends on how it is used in the sentence.

Instructions:  Identify what part of speech each word is in the following sentences.

1. Wow! That must be a very hot fire.

2. He seemed sorry since he almost immediately apologized to us.

3. Mom wanted the answer, but we had had no reply from our daughter or son.

--For answers scroll down.


1. Wow - interjections, that - pronoun, must - verb, be - verb, a - adjective, very - adverb, hot - adjective, fire - noun.

2. He - pronoun, seemed - verb, sorry - adjective, since - conjunction, he - pronoun, almost - adverb, immediately - adverb, apologized - verb, to - preposition, us - pronoun.

3. Mom - noun, wanted - verb, the - adjective, answer - noun, but - conjunction, we - pronoun, had - verb, had - verb, no - adjective, reply - noun, from - preposition, our - adjective, daughter - noun, or - conjunction, son - noun.

For your convenience, all of our lessons are available on our website in our lesson archive at http://www.dailygrammar.com/archive.html.

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