From whom or from where did Anapest come?
An Anapest is a metrical foot used in formal poetry. (Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anapaest")
The answer depends on how the words are used in a sentence, but it's hard to imagine how "whom those" could appear in a good sentence. You might say, for example, "Who runs depends on whom they nominate." I cannot come up with an example for "whom those"! Here is an example: It was not clear for whom those love notes were intended.
If they are your first to come into these outlines... then yes. 1. A person whom one knows, likes, and trusts. 2. A person whom one knows; an acquaintance. 3. A person with whom one is allied in a struggle or cause; a comrade. 4. One who supports, sympathizes with, or patronizes a group, cause, or movement:
What term is defined as the basic part of a meter that consists of two or three syllables in a verse of poetry?
It depends in the placement in the sentence (and possibly the formality of the conversation). "Who" is the subjective form; meanwhile, "whom" is the objective form. In proper writing, for instance, it is correct to put "For whom is the present?". Colloquially, it is instinctive to say, "Who is this present for?". The first example is correct in proper grammar (In proper writing, never end a sentence in a preposition e.g. for, from, to, at…
Nathanael. 46And Nathanael said unto him, Can there any good thing come out of Nazareth? Philip saith unto him, Come and see. 47Jesus saw Nathanael coming to him, and saith of him, Behold an Israelite indeed, in whom is no guile! 48Nathanael saith unto him, Whence knowest thou me? Jesus answered and said unto him, Before that Philip called thee, when thou wast under the fig tree, I saw thee.