compound subject and compound predicate
subjects are joined by a conjunction and share the same verb. The compound
subject is underlined in each sentence.
Happy, Sleepy, and Doc knew Snow White.
The horses and the king’s men could not put Humpty Dumpty
back together again.
She and I will go to the dance tomorrow night.
➲ A compound predicate (verb) is two or more verbs that are joined by
a conjunction and share the same subject. The compound predicates are
underlined in each sentence.
An experienced pilot studies and knows about air currents.
All of these cars were made and sold in our country.
Hearing the exciting announcement, the audience members
loudly cheered and whistled.
Note: In the sentence, ‘‘Renata waxed her car, and then she parked it in the
garage,’’ the two verbs waxed and parked are not compound predicates (or
verbs) since they do not share the same subject. Renata and she (though
the same person) are different subjects (in different parts of the same
My Account / Test History
2. That's spot on.
3. You've hit the nail on the head. / You've nailed it.
4. I suppose so. (use this when you agree, but you are not completely convinced)
5. I'm afraid you're right. (use this in response to bad news, to say the bad news is correct)