Homophones – Part 2 (p – z) 6


High their! Eye no how confusing homophones mite bee four ewe, sew eye have maid a few moor worksheets two help yew on yore weigh!
(Hi there! I know how confusing homophones might be for you, so I have made a few more worksheets to help you on your way!)
Homophones #4 (With hints)

Homophones #5 (With hints)

Homophones #6 (With hints)
Homophones #4 (Without hints)

Homophones #5 (Without hints)
Homophones #6 (Without hints)


6 thoughts on “Homophones – Part 2 (p – z)

  1. Reply keenan kaima al-fahrizi krisnawan Jul 6,2013 %I:%M %p

    SUPERB!! Thank you, Mr!!

  2. Reply Tayade Mahendra Jul 8,2013 %I:%M %p

    It’s very interesting

  3. Reply Claudine Bridson Jul 8,2013 %I:%M %p

    Hi, just a couple of comments:
    wore /war (as opposed to peace) you need to add a “d”
    tale/tail (rear of a dog or aeroplane) I’d use airplane
    I hope you don’t mind!

  4. Reply Jessamyn Jul 8,2013 %I:%M %p

    Per your LinkedIn post, according to American English the following issues arise:

    place – we don’t have a fish we refer to by a similar sounding word.
    poor – same thing for the animal’s food
    saw – not sure where you’re going with this one. The best I can think of is “Sore” but we definitely pronounce that “r”. However, soar and sore are homophones for us.

    sort – if the answer you are looking for is “sought” this is not a homophone in America. Again, we definitely pronounce the “R” in sort while sought comes out sounding more like sawt.

    Otherwise, it all works in English on this side of the pond.
    Once again, creative and fun way (weigh) to play with the language.

  5. Reply Nandita S Jul 24,2013 %I:%M %p

    Pronunciations differ amongst non native speakers of English! Eg. poor is pronounced as pu-er with the ‘u’ and the ‘e’ being soft and quick. Whereas pour is more of ‘pore’! Exercises are interesting!Thanks!

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