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Demonstration Lesson Plan in English VI

March 07, 2019

I. Objectives

A. Identify Adverbs used in a sentence


B. Form comparative adverbs based on its regular form
C. Use the comparative form of adverb in sentences correctly
VALUE: Following rules

II. Subject Matter

Topic: Using comparative form of adverbs


References: https://www.englishclub.com/grammar/adverbs-comparative.php
Materials: pictures
presentation (powerpoint)
cartolina strips

III: Procedure
A. Preliminary Activities
Teacher’s Activity Pupil’s Activity
Prayer:

- Let’s start our day with a prayer, let’s all


stand up.
- _______________ will you please come - Classmates, let us all bow our head and
forward and lead the prayer. pray.

Greetings:

- Good Morning Class! - Good Morning Sir!

- Class, you may now take your seat. - Thank You Sir!

Checking of Attendance:

- Let us check your attendance, who are


absent today?
(The leader of each group will report who is - No one is absent in our group today!
absent today.)
- Very good, everybody is present.

Class Agreement:
- As we go on to our formal and very
Interesting discussion I want you to
know first that we have agreements
that should be followed:

1. Sit Properly
2. Listen and participate to
the discussion
3. Raise your right hand if you
want to ask questions and clarifications.

- Is that clear? - Yes Sir!


Teacher’s Activity Pupil’s Activity
Drill/Review:

Reading of the following adverbs in the


presentation:

Softly well
Soon orderly
Loudly early
Happily often
Badly worse

- What kind of words are in the presentation? - Adverbs

- What are adverbs? - Adverbs modifies/describes a verb,


adjective or another adverb

Motivation:

- Class, look at the pictures in the


presentation, while I read to you some
sentences about it. Listen carefully and take
note of the adverbs used in the sentences.

A child who dresses neatly is a pleasant sight.

Mother waited patiently for her child to eat.


President Duterte graciously consented to be
our guest speaker in our graduation
ceremony.

The man in blue shirt recited the poem


expressively.

- What do you notice about the pictures? - (The pupils will say something about the
pictures.)

- How about the sentences that I read? What - The sentences uses adverbs.
do you notice?

- Very good pupil!

B. Presentation
Teacher’s Activity Pupil’s Activity
Discussion
- We have a couple of sentences in the
slideshow, please read the following - Dina speaks more softly than Joyce.
sentences. - Lydia de Vega ran faster in the last Asian
competition than she did two years before.
- The moon shines more brightly than
the moon.
- Can you stay underwater longer than I can?

- What do you notice about the sentences? - The sentences are comparing two
persons/things/events.
- Awesome, that is correct!

- We call these adverbs, comparative


adverbs.
- Just like regular adverbs, comparative
adverbs modify. But in this case they show a
degree of comparison. You use them when
you want to compare two people, places, or
things. They’re formed just like a
comparative adjective is created. If it’s a
short word, adding an –er to the end will
transform a regular adverb into a
comparative one.
- How do we Make Comparative Adverbs?
- There are three basic ways to make or
"form" a comparative adverb:

1. One-syllable adverbs: add –er

Adverb Comparative Adverb


fast faster
hard harder
high higher
low lower

- By adding the suffix –er to short or one


syllable adverb we can form their
comparative form.

2. Two-syllable adverbs: use more

- When an adverb has two or more syllables


(like all -ly adverbs), we can make it
comparative by adding more before the
adverb: quickly → more quickly.

Adverb Comparative Adverb


carefully more carefully
efficiently more efficiently
happily more happily
horribly more horribly

- We can also use less in place of more to


suggest a reduction in the action.

3. Irregular Adverbs

Adverb Comparative Adverb


badly worse
early earlier
far further/farther
well better

Group Work

- Each group will list five (5) adverbs and form - Yes Sir!
its comparative form. You will have 10
minutes to list down the adverbs. (The group leaders will present their work.)
- The group leaders will present your work.

- Very good! Now that you have an idea on - Yes sir!


comparative adverbs and how to form them,
let us have a practice exercise.

- I’m going to show you some pictures and I


want you to make your own sentence using
comparative adverbs.
Teacher’s Activity Pupil’s Activity
(Teacher will show the following pictures)

(The white car is faster than the orange car.)

(Superman is stronger than Batman.)

(Jollibee smiles more brightly than Ronald Mc


Donald.)

- Awesome class.

Generalization

- What form of adverbs is used to compare - Comparative adverbs


two person/things?
- What is the suffix added to short adverbs or - The suffix –er is added.
one syllable adverbs to form its comparative
form?
-What word is added to adverbs ending in –ly - The word more is added before the adverb
to form its comparative form? or the word less to suggest a reduction in the
action.
- However there are a few irregular adverbs
that changes its form entirely when used for
comparison.

IV. Evaluation

Select the correct form of adverbs to complete the sentences.

1. Pilots fly the helicopter _________________ than airplane.


a. effectively
b. more effectively
c. most effectively
2. A jet soars ________________ than a helicopter.
a. high
b. higher
c. highest
3. Farmers work ____________ than office workers.
a. diligently
b. more diligently
c. most diligently
4. Your dress is ________________ embroidered than mine.
a. beautifully
b. more beautifully
c. most beautifully
5. As we get older we remember things ________.
a. more easily
b. less easily
c. easily

V. Assignment

1. Give sentences using the comparative degree of comparison.

a. Between you and your bestfriend, who can work more cheerfully?
b. Compare the lives of people in the city and the lives of people in the farm.

2. Give some safety rules using –ly adverbs.

Example:
Follow the traffic signals carefully.

Prepared by:

ALJON C. TRAPSI, LPT


Teacher Applicant