Motivation makes all the difference. And what's more motivating than the expectation of success? The instructions are clear and to the point, so students can quickly get down to writing practice in these 64-page worktexts. Helpful prompts pack the worktext lesson pages including illustrations, examples, and sample responses. Sample Content: letter to the editor, campaign speech, product advertisements, job application cover letter.
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Letter of Complaint
Connotation and Denotation
Public Service Appeal
Personal Letters 1
Personal Letters 2
Facts and Opinions
Letters to the Editor
Frequently Confused Words
Working World 1
Working World 2
Working World 3
Verbs Agreement with Subject
Debate 1 Pros and Cons
Debate 2 Developing an Argument
Commonly Misspelled Words
________________________ NEGATIVE _________________________ TONE ______________________________ EXAMPLE _______________________________ CON _______________________________ __________________________________________________________________________ REASON ___________________________________________________________________ ____________________________________________________________________________ ____________________________________________________________________________ Lesson ADJECTIVE Advertising American Red Cross Babe Ruth BASIC SKILLS PRACTICE boss candidate Circle the word collective noun completes each sentence concluding sentence Connotation and Denotation correctly completes Dear Editor employer facts and examples home run idea letter of complaint lines movie review NAME newspaper Persuasive Essay Persuasive Paragraphs persuasive writing POSITIVE propaganda Read Reasons for Writing recommend Redundancy Rewrite the sentences riting riting riting singular verb spelling support the topic support your opinion sure thesis statement unnecessary words word that correctly Writing Persuasive you’ve
Page 24 - Write T or F to show whether each statement below is true or false. 1.
Page 52 - AGREEMENT OF SUBJECTS AND VERBS If there is any grammatical rule that makes sense, it is the one that says that singular subjects take singular verbs and plural subjects take plural verbs. Most verbs have a form, usually ending in "s," that goes with singular subjects and another form, without the "s," that goes with plural subjects.