This subjunctive mood section is one of two subsections for mood and is a somewhat more advanced topic than the indicative and imperative moods. Some students may be confused by the subjunctive mood so it is important to give students sufficient guided practice. You can use one of the 7 available worksheets to help them understand its uses better or use one of the worksheets from the general mood section which has a greater variety of worksheets. While songs and movies are excellent teaching tools, they often demonstrate incorrect usage of the subjunctive mood so you have to be careful when making your selection. One you might want to consider is If I Knew You Were Coming by Eileen Barton because it is repetitive enough for students to catch everything and has a very simple meaning. With a song like this you can create different exercises focusing not just on mood but also about the content or meaning of the song. This section could use more worksheets so if you have already taught your students about the subjunctive mood, take a minute to upload your worksheet for other busy teachers to use.
In grammar, the subjunctive mood (abbreviated sjv or sbjv) is a verb mood typically used in subordinate clauses to express various states of irreality such as wish, emotion, possibility, judgment, opinion, necessity, or action that has not yet occurred. It is sometimes referred to as the conjunctive mood, as it often follows a conjunction.