How is a pronoun defined?
A pronoun is a substitute word for a noun.
a noun, noun phrase, or clause that a pronoun replaces
Not all dictionaries agree on whether the word 'much' is a noun or a pronoun. The definitions for the noun or pronoun 'much' are much the same. The noun 'much' is defined as a word for a great quantity; a great deal; an indefinite quantity; something considerable. The pronoun 'much' is defined as an indefinite pronoun which takes the place of a noun for an unknown or unnamed 'large amount'. Example sentence: Much of what… Read More
The indefinite pronoun 'either' is a singular form defined as 'one or the other' or 'each of two'. The bolded synonyms are singular forms.
The word 'several' is defined by some dictionaries as a noun and by others as a pronoun. As a noun form, several is a common noun; as a pronoun, it is an indefinite pronoun. The word several is also an adjective, a word that describes a noun.
The word 'eccedentesiast' is slang, defined by the Urban Dictionary as 'someone who hides behind a smile, when all they want to do is hide and/or die.' That means the word describes a person; a person is a noun. The pronoun would be he or she.
No, strictly speaking it is a possessive noun. In some circumstances, however, it is used almost as a pronoun. In the sentence 'it's people's own fault if they don't look where they're going and walk into a lamp-post', the word 'people's' is a noun but performs the function of a pronoun, since no specific people are defined.
A preposition is usually defined as a word that shows the relationship between a noun or pronoun and another word or group of words in a sentence. Example: Our trip began in Baltimore. In is the preposition.
In a literary way, antecedent is defined as the word, phrase, or cause that is referred to by a pronoun or relative adverb - for example, "This is the house that Jack built." House is the antecedent of that.
No. Pronouns are a form of nonspecified noun, meaning an object or idea (concrete or abstract) which exists, but the quality of which is not defined. 'Get' is not one of these. 'Get' is a verb. Verbs are words defining actions; 'you' get a lolly, but the 'get' does not you the lolly.
The pronoun 'them' is a personal pronoun, the third person plural pronoun.
The word "these" is a pronoun, a demonstrative pronoun. It is the plural form of the pronoun "this."
'Me' is an object pronoun. 'I' is the subject pronoun.
Yes, a subjective pronoun is a type of personal pronoun. A personal pronoun replaces the names of people + things. Subjective and Objective pronoun both belongs in the personal pronoun category.
The pronoun in the sentence is he. The pronoun 'he' is a personal pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun for a specific person. The pronoun 'he' is a singular pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun for one person. The pronoun 'he' is a word that takes the place of a noun for a male. The pronoun 'he' is a subjective pronoun, a word that functions as the… Read More
We is a subject pronoun; the corresponding object pronoun is us.
The pronoun her is an object pronoun; for example: We see her everyday.
The word 'which' is a pronoun and an adjective. The pronoun 'which' is a relative pronoun or an interrogative pronoun, not a possessive pronoun. Adjectives do not have a possessive form.
The word 'who' is a pronoun, an interrogative pronoun and a relative pronoun. The pronoun 'who' is the best pronoun for who. Examples: Who is your new math teacher? He is the one who taught algebra last year.
No, the word "pronoun" is a noun, a word for a part of speech; a word for a thing. The pronoun that takes the place of the noun 'pronoun' is it. Example: A pronoun is a part of speech. It takes the place of a noun or another pronoun in a sentence.
The pronoun 'you' functions as the subject or the object of a sentence. Examples: Subject pronoun - You saw me... Object pronoun - I saw you...
The answer is ANTECEDENT. The antecedent is the noun or pronoun that a pronoun replaces.
Me is personal pronoun
Them is an object pronoun.
The pronoun antecedent is the noun or pronoun to which a pronoun refers. Example: When George got to 19th Street, he got off the train. The noun "George" is the antecedent of the pronoun "he."
The pronoun 'who' is the subjective form. Interrogative pronoun: Who told you about our service? Relative pronoun: The person who told me about it was a satisfied customer.
The pronouns in the sentence are it and nobody. The pronoun 'it' is a personal pronoun. The pronoun 'nobody' is an indefinite pronoun.
Yes, the pronoun 'who' is a subject pronoun. The pronoun 'who' is an interrogative pronoun that introduces a question. example: Who is your math teacher? The pronoun 'who' is a relative pronoun that introduces a relative clause. example: The teacher who assigned the work should answer your question. The corresponding interrogative/relative pronoun that functions as an object is 'whom'.
Yes, the word 'who' is a pronoun. The pronoun 'who' is a subjective interrogative pronoun and relative pronoun. An interrogative pronoun introduces a question. Example: Who gave you the flowers? A relative pronoun introduces a relative clause. Example: My sister who has a garden gave me the flowers.
No, because a pronoun replaces a noun; the word 'pronoun' does not replace a noun, it is a noun.
The pronoun 'he' is the subject pronoun in "Is he ready to go?" (he is ready).
We is not a possessive pronoun. It is a personal pronoun. Instead when the subject is 'we' the possessive pronoun you should be using is 'our'.
The pronoun 'we' is a subject pronoun; the corresponding object pronoun is 'us'. Example sentence. We can have these cookies because mom made them for us.
Yes, the pronoun 'he' is a subject pronoun. The corresponding object pronoun for a male is him. Examples: He is ready to go. We will go with him.
What is a problem in pronoun usage when it is unclear what the antecedent of the pronoun is. It's called a pronoun ...?
When it is unclear what the antecedent of a pronoun is, it's called a pronoun-antecedent error.
It is a relative pronoun, and an interrogative pronoun.
The pronoun 'its' is a possessive, singular, neuter pronoun.
Anyone is a pronoun, an indefinite pronoun.
Yes, everything is a pronoun, an indefinite pronoun.
The subjective pronoun is we; the objective pronoun is us.
No. 'He' is a nominative pronoun. 'Him' is an objective pronoun.
An adjectival pronoun is a pronoun which accompanies a noun.
Yes, the pronoun 'whom' is a relative pronoun. The pronoun 'whom' is also an interrogative pronoun. The pronoun 'whom' is the only objective relative and interrogative pronoun, which normally functions as the object of a preposition. Examples: The customer for whom we made the special cake will pick it up at four. (relative pronoun) To whom do I give my completed application form? (interrogative pronoun)
The pronoun myself is a reflexive pronoun, a pronoun that reflects back to the antecedent for emphasis or clarity.
The correct Spanish pronoun for the English pronoun "she" is "ella."
The pronoun 'they' is a subject pronoun. The corresponding object pronoun is 'them'. Example: They came to visit and brought the baby with them.
The pronoun 'myself' is both an intensive and a reflexive pronoun. An intensive pronoun is used to emphasize its antecedent. A reflexive pronoun is used the 'reflect back' to its antecedent. Example uses: I said to myself, "I can do this." (reflexive pronoun) Yes, I did it myself! (intensive pronoun)
Yes, the pronoun 'who' is a nominative case relative pronoun and interrogative pronoun. The corresponding objective case pronoun is 'whom'. EXAMPLES interrogative pronoun: Who gave you the flowers? relative pronoun: The man who lives next door gave me the flowers from his garden.
Yes, the pronoun 'who' is a relative pronoun and an interrogative pronoun. The pronoun 'who' functions as the subject of a sentence or a clause. A relative pronoun introduces a relative clause. Example: The person who gave me the flowers is my neighbor. An interrogative pronoun introduces a question. Example: Who is the neighbor with the garden?
Yes, the word 'who' is a pronoun. The pronoun 'who' is an interrogative pronoun when used to introduce a question. The pronoun 'who' is a relative pronoun when used to introduce a relative clause, (a group of words that includes a verb but is not a complete sentence). A relative clause gives information about its antecedent. The pronoun 'who' is a subjective pronoun which functions as the subject of a sentence or a clause. Examples… Read More