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Practice Passive Voice in Future Tenses - FREE Printable Worksheet

Practice Passive Voice in Future Tenses – FREE Printable Worksheet

Practice Passive Voice in Future Tenses

Passive voice = BE + PAST PARTICIPLE (3rd form).

Passive voice actions are done by people who are unknown or unimportant.

In future tenses and forms, passive voice is made as follows:

  • Future Simple Passive: The movie will be edited.
  • Future Continuous Passive: The movie will be being edited.
  • Future Perfect Passive: The movie will have been edited.
  • Future Perfect Continuous Passive: The movie will have been being edited. (rare)
  • First Conditional Passive: If the movie is edited, we will plan a release date.
  • Second Conditional Passive: If the movie were edited by Jo, it would look good.
  • Mixed Conditional Passive 1 (fut/past): If she weren’t busy soon, it would’ve been edited by Jo.
  • Mixed Conditional Passive 2 (past/fut): If it had been edited, it would be ready next week.
  • Modal Future Passive: The movie could / would / has to / might be edited.
  • going to (future): The movie is going to be edited by Jo.

We normally use passive voice in formal spoken and written contexts. We don’t normally use it to talk about everyday informal actions, e.g. I watched a film today. = A film was watched [by me] today.

Passive voice is most often seen / heard in the following contexts:

A. business English
B. creative arts
C. production
D. crime and punishment
E. natural disasters
F. invention / discovery
G. historical events
H. life story / obituary

Write sentences using the prompts. Embellish where possible. Say which context they belong to A-H:


Practice Passive Voice in Future Tenses

Direct download: https://purlandtraining.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/03/practice-passive-voice-in-future-tenses.pdf

Practice Passive Voice in Future Tenses

This material is completely free to use, so please feel free to share it widely!

If you have any feedback about these free resources, we’d love to hear from you! Please leave a comment or review below or on Facebook or Twitter.

Practice Passive Voice in Past Tenses - FREE Printable Worksheet

Practice Passive Voice in Past Tenses – FREE Printable Worksheet

Practice Passive Voice in Past Tenses

Passive voice = BE + PAST PARTICIPLE (3rd form).

Passive voice actions are done by people who are unknown or unimportant.

In past tenses and forms, passive voice is made as follows:

  • Past Simple Passive: The meeting was planned.
  • Past Continuous Passive: The meeting was being planned.
  • Past Perfect Passive: The meeting had been planned.
  • Past Perfect Continuous Passive: The meeting had been being planned. (rare)
  • Third Conditional Passive: If the meeting had been planned, I would have gone.
  • Mixed Conditional Passive 1 (past/pres): If the meeting had been planned, I’d be there now.
  • Mixed Conditional Passive 2 (pres/past): If the meeting was planned, I would have gone.
  • Modal Past Passive: The meeting could / would / had to / might be planned.
  • Modal Perfect Passive: It could’ve / would’ve / should’ve been planned.
  • going to (past): The meeting had been going to be planned.

We normally use passive voice in formal spoken and written contexts. We don’t normally use it to talk about everyday informal actions, e.g. I read a book today. = A book was read [by me] today.

Passive voice is most often seen / heard in the following contexts:

A. business English
B. creative arts
C. production
D. crime and punishment
E. natural disasters
F. invention / discovery
G. historical events
H. life story / obituary

Write sentences using the prompts. Embellish where possible. Say which context they belong to A-H:


Practice Passive Voice in Past Tenses

Direct download: https://purlandtraining.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/03/practice-passive-voice-in-past-tenses-v1.pdf

Practice Passive Voice in Past Tenses

This material is completely free to use, so please feel free to share it widely!

If you have any feedback about these free resources, we’d love to hear from you! Please leave a comment or review below or on Facebook or Twitter.