What would you like to do?
WHat is the grammatical correctness
I am, you are, he/she/it is, we are, they are.
You may say "I had no pencil," or you may say "I did not have any pencils" - whichever feels more natural to you. "Had no" would be used when speaking of a singular subject …however.
Both are correct, with different meaning. If I was introduces a real condition in the past, and if I were introduces an unreal condition in the present. For example: If I was …hungry I ate and If I were hungry I would eat
You're using the predicate nominative, so the pronoun should technically be in the nominative case (i.e. "If you were I"), but English speakers almost universally say and writ…e "If you were me." "If you were I" sounds very stilted and many grammarians concede that the rule is changing.
Yes. Let's say the sentence in the order it would be said if it were not a question: That is she. After the linking verb "is" you use a predicate nominative. "She" is the nomi…native form.
Yes, it could be, for example in the sentence 'I am tired of all this arguing, as are you.'
The correct grammar is YOU AND I if used as a subject, e.g. ""You & I will have a jolly good time". Correct grammar requires YOU AND ME if used as an object, e.g. "This is jus…t between you and me" "I" designates a subject and "me" designates an object.
'Were you' is grammatically correct, as it gives us a subject (you), and a time (past), although it is not a full sentence, which requires a location. So you could say 'Were y…ou upstairs?' and it be a 100% grammatically correct English sentence.
Yes, the noun phrase 'me and her' is grammatically correct. The pronouns 'me' and 'her' are objective personal pronouns, which function as the object of a verb or a pr…eposition. Examples: Marvin invited me and her to lunch. (direct object of the verb 'invited') Marvin sent me and her some flowers. (indirect object of the verb 'sent') Marvin is the brother of me and her. (object of the preposition 'of') Note: The term 'me and her' is correct grammar but it is traditional courtesy for the speaker (me) to put the pronoun last in a pair or group of people named (Marvin invited her and me...)
"What I did is" is correct. It does not matter that the doing occurred in the past: it is still what I did, and will always be what I did. The answer below represents a very p…opular misuse of tenses. You are talking about something you did in the past, because you are using "did", therefore the correct statement is, "What I did was..." If you were to use the verb "is" or "to be" then that means you are speaking about the present, so the correct statement using this verb is "What I am doing is..."
Yes, in context as the subject. Example: You and he are friends, BUT not as the object; the correct objective is: They saw you and him talking together
As in someone trying to remember where they left off, "Where was I?" is correct, yes.
She does is correct, third person singular form of the verb. Theform 'do' is used for the first and second person singular andplural; and the third person plural. The form 'do…es' is used forthe third person singular. Example: . I do . you do . he/she/it does . we do . you do . they do Addition: While the above is certainly true of the indicative moodit ignores the subjunctive mood, in which 'she do' is correct. Forexample 'I would prefer that she do her homework before she goesout with her friends.'
He, you and I is not grammatically correct. The proper way to say this is you, him and I.