Super Teacher Worksheets

4th Grade Common Core: W.4.4

Common Core Identifier: W.4.4 / Grade: 4
Curriculum: Writing: Production and Distribution of Writing
Detail: Produce clear and coherent writing in which the development and organization are appropriate to task, purpose, and audience. (Grade-specific expectations for writing types are defined in standards 1-3 above.)
60 Common Core State Standards (CCSS) aligned worksheets found:
Write a story titled, "My Journey on a Pirate Ship." You and your friends can star in the story.  (journal topics)
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Common Core
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Big Money FREE 
Pretend you had $100, but you weren't allowed to keep it for yourself. You have to give it away to a charity or person. Who would you give the money to? What would you want the person to do with it? (creative writing; economics; character ed.)
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Describe several ways a person your age can earn money.  (Social Studies writing topics)
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Imagine you were on a trip to the moon.  Describe the trip. Tell what you see and do. (Science writing journal topic)
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Describe your favorite season. Tell what you like to do during that season.
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Write a story about a bat who couldn't fly.
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This picture shows nervous young girl and her mother in a doorway. The girl is holding a rainbow lunch box.
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This template includes small-letter labels for each part of the letter, including date, salutation, body, and closing. This version also includes examples for each. Students simply write their letter on the lines given.
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Do you think a monkey would make a good pet? Explain why or why not.  (persuasive writing topics)
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Students are instructed to tell whether or not they think Bunnicula is harmless or a threat to the Monroe family.
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Would you rather live in a castle, on a houseboat, or on a farm?  Why?  (writing ideas)
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Imagine you could have lunch with any celebrity. Who would it be? What kinds of things would you talk about?  (essay idea)
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Write an acrostic poem about your favorite animal. Includes a sample acrostic titled, "Tigers."
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Imagine you opened your own restaurant. Tell the name of your restaurant. Explain what the restaurant looks like, who works there, and what you serve.  (Writing ideas)
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What do you like best about your home? (descriptive writing idea)
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Describe one thing you're really good at. (personal narrative)
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This printable has three projects students can choose from. They can either write a book review, make a book cover with a description of the book, or make their own test with answer key.
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Describe the youngest person you know. (descriptive writing topics)
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Students imagine that they've woken up and found a dinosaur in the backyard. They write a story to describe the dinosaur and tell what they would do.
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Write a story titled, "The Baby Dragon."  (writing creative stories)
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In this picture a boy is handing an apple to his teacher. Write a fun story to explain what's happening.
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If you were a doctor, what kind of doctor would you be? (examples: childrens' doctor, veterinarian, eye doctor, dentist) Tell what your job would be like. (careers)
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If you could have any animal for a pet, what would it be? Describe the pet and how you would take care of it.
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Bravery FREE 
Describe one time when you were brave. (creative writing journal)
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How old were you four years ago? Describe some things you can do now that you could not do then.  (critical thinking writing)
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If you could spend an afternoon with one member of your extended family, who would it be? Tell why you chose this person and tell what you do together.  (descriptive writing)
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This printable lists three different projects that go along with the book, Stone Fox.
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Imagine you were a wonderful painter and your parents would let you paint anything you wanted on your bedroom walls. What would you paint? Use lots of details to describe your artwork.  (descriptive writing essay)
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This template includes small-letter labels for each part of the letter, including date, salutation, body, and closing. Students write their friendly letter on the lines.
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Think of a time when you've won something. Tell what you won and how you won it.  (personal narrative)
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Students choose three humorous parts of the story and explain why they're funny.
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Do you have any brothers or sisters? If you do, describe what they're like. If you don't, tell whether or not you would like to have a brother or sister.  (creative writing; family)
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If you could cook any meal for your family, what would you cook? Describe the meal and tell how you would make it.  (writing topic)
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Imagine you worked at a football stadium. What would your job be? (examples: quarterback, cheerleader, coach, referee, ticket seller) Describe what you would do while you were on the job.  (creative journal prompt)
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Which superpower would you most like to have-- invisibility, super strength, or the ability to fly? Describe what kinds of things you would do with your powers. (creative thinking)
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A child dress as Abraham Lincoln is standing on a stage. Above him is a banner that reads, "School Play".
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Describe the oldest person you know. (descriptive paragraph writing)
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The kids in this picture are having a snowball fight. Color the picture and write a story to describe the scene.
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This worksheet has a picture of a boy planting a tree. Color the picture and write a creative story to go along with the illustration.
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Invent a new kind of sandwich. Describe what is on it and how you would make it. (critical thinking and writing)
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Students reflect on which parts of the story are realistic and which parts are fantasy.
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Choose a word to complete each rhyming couplet. Then write your own.
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Practice writing rhyming couplets. This worksheet includes a definition of couplets and an example.
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Write your own Haiku. This worksheet includes a definition of a haiku and an sample.
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Complete the poem by adding descriptive adverbs to each action verb. Use words from the word bank, or think of your own.
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In this craft project, students write tree haiku about zoo animals. Then cut and color to make a "haiku zoo" chain display.
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This printable has sixteen Halloween-themed writing ideas on a single page.
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Learn all about these fascinating canines with this engaging reading comprehension passage. After the article, there are several questions, a crossword with key terms, and a writing prompt.
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Write a descriptive essay about a fun fact many people don't know about you.
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Cinderella's fairy godmother used her magic wand to create a beautiful dress and slippers. Imagine you had a fairy godmother. What kind of magic would she do?
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Students can use this worksheet to practice writing a spring-themed haiku. This worksheet features a flower image that can also be colored in.
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This nonfiction article tells how elephants played important roles in both World Wars. Students will carefully read the article and complete questions, a vocabulary activity, and a reading prompt to test their reading comprehension.
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This page has 16 summer-themed writing prompts for students to choose from.
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This worksheet tells what a couplet is and includes space for students to write three couplets of their own.
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This article tells the unique history of Haudenosaunee beadwork, seen on items such as pincushions, purses, and picture frames. After reading the passage, students will test their understanding by answering several reading comprehension questions and completing a vocabulary activity and writing prompt.
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Write a descriptive essay about what, in your opinion, is a big waste of money.
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Make up a creative story about a girl or boy who goes fishing and catches something very unusual.
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Use this worksheet to write a spring-themed poem. Then color in the rainbow!
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This nonfiction article and reading comprehension worksheet is a great resource for teaching your students about the Haudenosaunee Confederacy, sometimes called the Iroquois or Six Nations.
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This single-page worksheet includes 16 different spring writing prompts for students to choose from.
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Common Core Alignment
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