Get your workbook and open your binder to the next fresh page.

17
• Get your workbook and open your binder to the next fresh page.

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Get your workbook and open your binder to the next fresh page. Object Complements. A direct object is the receiver of action within a sentence. Follows a  transitive verb  [a type of  action verb ]. Can be  nouns ,  pronouns ,  phrases , or  clauses . Remember this simple formula: - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Transcript of Get your workbook and open your binder to the next fresh page.

Page 1: Get your workbook and open your binder to the next fresh page.

• Get your workbook and open your binder to the next fresh page.

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Object Complements

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• A direct object is the receiver of action within a sentence.– Follows a transitive verb [a type of action verb].– Can be nouns, pronouns, phrases, or clauses. – Remember this simple formula:

• subject + verb + what? or who? = direct object

• Examples using the formula:

– Maurice played soccer with a grapefruit.

• Maurice = subject; played = verb. who? Maurice Maurice played what? Soccer = direct object.

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Direct Objects• Write the following sentence, using the formula

to label the parts.

–1. I took my little sister to the movie Mulan.

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Bellwork(11/9/11)

• English I: Workbook page 48 (1-10)– HW: p. 432 (Exercise 18, 1-10). Write and

label the sentences.

• English II: Workbook page 45 (11-15)– HW: p. 457 (Exercise 13, 1-10). Write and

label the sentences.

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Homeroom

• Log into http://www.bls.gov/oco/ooh_index.htm

• Complete the information inventory handout from last homeroom.

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Bellwork(11/9/11)

• Take out your homework and prepare to go over it.

–English I: p. 432 (Exercise 18, 1-10). Write and label the sentences.

–English II: p. 457 (Exercise 13, 1-10). Write and label the sentences.

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Indirect Objects• An indirect object is also a noun or

pronoun that follows an action verb.– direct object must also be present– will never be a prepositional phrase– more than one may be present– answers “to whom?” or “for whom?”

• The librarian gave Natasha the card.

• The tennis coach gave Ron and Pete the racquets.

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Practice

• English I: Workbook page 49

• English II: Workbook page 46

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Homework• English I: Textbook page 433 (Exercise 19).

– Write the sentences. Label the subject, verb, direct object, and indirect object in each sentence.

• English II: Textbook page 458 (Exercise 14). – Write the sentences. Label the subject, verb,

direct object, and indirect object in each sentence.

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Object Complements• An object complement completes the meaning of a

direct object and describes or identifies it.– can be a noun or adjective– must have a direct object first

• They named their daughter Natasha.

– “Daughter" is the direct object and "Natasha" is the object complement, which renames or describes the direct object.

• Objective complements can have modifiers, such as adjectives and/or prepositional phrases.

• They elected him the first mayor of the town.

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Practice

– 1. I consider the driver tired.

– 2. The class elected the smallest boy President.

– 3. My son painted his room blue.

– 4. They considered him a criminal.

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Write the sentences and identify the S, V, DO, IO, and OC

• 1. Our club voted you treasurer.

• 2. Antoine made her happy.

• 3. They appointed Mr. Blake chairman of the board.

• 4. The judges named her the final contestant.

• 5. We named Lakisha our representative.

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Write the sentences and identify the S, V, DO, IO, and OC

• 1. Aliya gave her all to the broadjump.

• 2. The movie made me sad.

• 3. She considered herself fairly intelligent.

• 4. We took Mr. Juarez the complicated instructions.

• 5. They voted Jordin the winner of American Idol.

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Object Complements

• Linking verbs do not express action. Instead, they connect the subjectof the verb to additional information about the subject. 

• The following verbs are true linking verbs: any form of the verb be[am, is, are, was, were, has been, are being, might have been, etc.], become, and seem. 

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• Then you have a list of verbs with multiple personalities: appear, feel,grow, look, prove, remain, smell, sound, taste, and turn. Sometimes these verbs are linking verbs; sometimes they are action verbs.

• How do you tell when they are action verbs and when they are linking verbs?

• If you can substitute am, is, or are and the sentence still sounds logical, you have a linking verb on your hands.

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• Only action verbs can have direct objects. If the verb is linking, then the word that answers the what? or who? question is a subject complement.