Is it correct to say who is in your family members?
Whom are your family members
Who are members of your family
Is it correct to say your family and you were in Springfield or your family and you were in Springfield?
No it is not. The word "these" refers to a plural noun whereas the word "family" is the single form of a noun. You can either say, "These are the members of my family" or "This is my family." Unfortunately many people, including MPs and TV presenters do not seem to know this grammatical rule. We hear such as, "The army are..;" when it should be "The army is..." Only one single army is being…
You say: my family is... The noun 'family' is a singular noun. The plural noun is families. You say: the families are... Nouns like team, army, class, family, jury, ect are called collective nouns. We use them as singular unit or members as individuals. We may use family both ways with a difference in meaning. Examples: My family is leaving for London tomorrow. (All the members of family as a single unit) My family are…
It's perfectly correct to say, 'Hope you and your family are doing well.' What you are saying is, 'Hope you are doing well', and including 'your family' in the sentence. You could say, or write, 'Hope you, and your family, are doing well.' or 'Hope you (and your family) are doing well.' but it could well be seen as unnecessarily cumbersome.
What is the correct grammar for I wish you and your family a merry Christmas or i wish your family and you a merry Christmas?
Remember it this way: Him and Whom both end in 'm'. If it is correct to use 'him' then it is correct to use 'whom'. Direct Object: I saw HIM I saw the family WHOM I lived with. Indirect Object: I gave it to HIM. I gave it to the family WHOM I lived with. Subject: HE in invited me to eat. The family WHO I lived with invited me to eat.