Pronouns

List of interrogative relative demonstrative pronoun?

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2012-09-29 00:31:10
2012-09-29 00:31:10

The interrogative pronouns are who, whom, what, which, whose.

The relative pronouns are who, whom, whose, which, that.

The demonstrative pronouns are this, that, these, those.

What is this? I hope that the person who asked will use the answer which I have given.

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The word 'that' is a pronoun and an adjective.The pronoun 'that' is a demonstrative pronoun and a relative pronoun.A demonstrative pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun indicating near or far in place or time.The demonstrative pronouns are: this, that, these, those.A relative pronoun introduces 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 relative pronouns are: who, whom, whose, which, that.When the word 'that' is placed in front of a noun to describe that noun, it is an adjective.Examples:That is a book on my reading list. (demonstrative pronoun)Any book that is on my reading list will do. (relative pronoun)I will take that book. (adjective)


Yes, the word 'which' is an interrogative pronoun and a relative pronoun.An interrogative pronoun introduces a question.The interrogative pronouns are: who, whom, what, which, whose.Example: Which movie would you like to see?A relative pronoun introduces a relative clause that 'relates' to the noun antecedent.The relative pronouns are: who, whom, whose, which, that.Example: The movie which is top on my list is "Marybeth Is Home'.


The main categories are: personal, possessive, demonstrative, indefinite, relative, and interrogative. There are, however, subcategories of these types.


When replacing a word by a pronoun, it is critical that you know which category of pronouns you are looking at. Here is a list of pronouns that could replace "su ex-esposa" depending on the pronoun category.Subject Pronoun: EllaDirect Object Pronoun: LaIndirect Object Pronoun: LeDemonstrative Proximate Pronoun: EstaDemonstrative Distant Pronoun: Esa // AquellaReflexive Accompaniment Pronoun: consigo // con ella misma


This, that, these, and those are the demonstrative adjectives.


That can be a pronoun (often a relative pronoun), an adverb, or an adjective, depending on the use. Some dictionaries also list it as a conjunction, but I disagree.


The demonstrative pronouns take the place of a noun indicating near or far. When placed just before a noun, they act as adjectives. The demonstrative pronouns are: this, these (near); that, those (far). Examples as adjectives: Describing a pronoun: This one is my favorite. That one is mom's favorite. Describing a noun: These books are on the reading list. Those books are optional.


The three you listed, plus "where" and "why."


Demonstrative pronouns take the place of a noun, indicating near or far in place or time.The demonstrative pronouns are: this, that, these, those.Examples:These are mom's favorite flowers.Would you like some of this?Note: The demonstrative pronouns are adjective when followed by a noun; for example:These flowers are mom's favorite.Would you like some of this cake?


The interrogative pronouns, the pronouns used to ask questions, are:whowhomwhatwhichwhoseThe personal pronouns, pronouns that represent specific persons or things, are:I, meyouhe, him, she, heritwe, usthey, them


noun(pronoun) pronouns are i, me, you, he, she, they, etcedera soul is not on that list. soul is a noun. as is its plural.


The types of pronouns are:personal pronouns; I, you, we, he, she, it, me, us, him, her, they, them.demonstrative pronouns: this, that, these, those.possessive pronouns: mine, yours, his, hers, its, ours, theirs.possessiveadjectives: my, your, his, her, their, its.interrogative pronouns: who, whom, what, which, whose.relative pronouns: who, whom, whose, which, that.reflexive pronouns: myself, yourself, himself, herself, itself, ourselves, yourselves, themselves.intensive pronouns: reflexive pronouns used to emphasize.reciprocal pronouns: each other, one another.indefinite pronouns: all, each, another, few, many, none, one, several, any, anybody, anyone, anything, everybody, everyone, everything, some, somebody, someone.


The second person (the one spoken to) pronouns are:personal pronoun: youpossessive pronoun: yourspossessive adjective: yourreflexive/intensive pronoun: yourself


The first person pronouns are:I (singular, subjective personal pronoun)we (plural, subjective personal pronoun)me (singular, objective personal pronoun)us (plural, objective personal pronoun)mine (singular possessive pronoun)ours (plural possessive pronoun)my (singular possessive adjective)our (plural possessive adjective)myself (singular reflexive pronoun)ourselves (plural reflexive pronoun)Example sentence: I hope you like my list of first person pronouns. I typed the list myself.


When diagramming a sentence, a pronoun takes the place of a noun as the subject of a sentence or a clause, and as the object of a verb or a preposition.


Yes, every noun has a pronoun. The pronoun that takes the place of the noun 'flour' is 'it'.Example: Be sure to put flour on the shopping list, we'll need it to make the birthday cake.


List of rhetorical devices: Tripling Use of personal pronoun 'i' Imagery Guilt Statistics/facts Repetition Rhetorical question Emotive language Simile Metaphor Onomatopoeia Short sentences Audience involvement Modal verbs Listing Antithesis Parallelism Comparison Declarative Imperative Exclamative Interrogative Alliteration Direct address Own opinion Description Chronological order


Scale of preference is the list of unsatisfied wants arrange in order of thier relative importance.


That's an infinite list.


Relative dating and Radioactive datingabsolute dating & relative datingrelative and absolute dating


No. It is a personal pronoun, third person, plural.


superlative, nomative, active, relative


The pronouns in English are:Personal pronouns take the place of a noun for a specific person or thing.They are: I, you, we, he, she, it, me, us, him, her, they, them.Demonstrative pronouns take the place of a noun, indicating near or far in place or time.They are: this, that, these, those.Possessive pronouns take the place of a noun that belongs to someone or something.They are: mine, yours, his, hers, its, ours, theirs.Possessive adjectives describe a noun as belonging to someone or something. A possessive adjective is placed just before the noun it describes.They are: my, your, his, her, their, its.Interrogative pronouns ask a question. The interrogative pronoun takes the place of a noun that is the answer to the question.They are: who, whom, what, which, whose.Reflexive pronouns are words that reflect back to the subject of the sentence or clause.They are: myself, yourself, himself, herself, itself, ourselves, yourselves, themselves.Intensive pronouns are the reflexive pronouns used to emphasize by placing the pronoun immediately following the noun they refer to.Reciprocal pronouns are used when each of two or more subjects is acting in the same way towards the other.They are: each other, one another.Relative pronouns are pronouns that introduce a relative clause; a relative pronoun "relates" to the word that it modifies.They are: who, whom, whose, which, that.Indefinite pronouns are used in place of nouns for people, things, or amounts that are unknown or unnamed.They are: all, another, any, anybody, anyone, anything, both, each, either, enough, everybody, everyone, everything, few, fewer, less, little, many, more, most, much, neither, nobody, no one, nothing, none, one, other, others, several, some, somebody, someone, something, such, and they (people in general).In addition to the above list, dictionaries vary on the designation of some words. Some words that are not listed may be called a pronoun in one dictionary, a noun or an adverb in others.


Depending on the pronoun, you would use either has or have. The following a list of when to use 'has' or 'have':I haveyou havehe/she hasit hasthey havewe haveone has


The pronouns that start with 'I' are:I, first person, singular, subjective, personal pronoun.it, third person, singular, subjective or objective, personal pronoun.its, third person, singular possessive pronoun or possessive adjective.itself, third person, singular reflexive or intensive pronoun.



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