Back to: English Language Primary 4
Welcome to class!
In today’s class, we will be talking about the use of comparative forms of adjectives in sentences. Enjoy the class!
Use of comparative forms of adjectives in sentences
Sentences with comparative adjectives
Now that we know how to identify comparative and superlative adjectives, let’s see them in action. Here is a list of sentences making comparisons between two things:
- My house is bigger than yours.
- Your grade is worse than mine.
- The Pacific Ocean is deeper than the Arctic Ocean.
- You are more polite than Joey.
- My brother is taller than I am, but he is older too.
- A rose is more beautiful than a daisy.
- The Earth is larger than the moon.
Comparative and superlative
- Comparative adjectives compare one noun to another noun.
- Superlative adjectives compare three or more nouns or one noun against a group of nouns.
|POSITIVE(INITIAL) ADJECTIVE||COMPARATIVE ADJECTIVE||SUPERLATIVE ADJECTIVE|
Guided informal letter: a letter to your father on a chosen topic
- Write a letter to your father telling him you need to buy some textbooks for school.
Using question tags – conversation involving positive to generate questions using tags
Positive question tag:
If the main sentence is negative, the question tag should be positive. The pattern followed by a positive question tag is:
auxiliary + subject
Examples of Positive question tag:
- You aren’t busy, are you?
- He can’t drive, can he?
In our next class, we will be talking about Identification of Comparative Forms of Adverbs. We hope you enjoyed the class.
Should you have any further question, feel free to ask in the comment section below and trust us to respond as soon as possible.How Can We Make ClassNotesNG Better - CLICK to Tell Us💃
Pass WAEC, JAMB, NECO, BECE In One Sitting CLICK HERE!
Watch FREE Video Lessons for Best Grades & Academic Success💃